(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Entre Nous 1985"

ENTRE 

NOUS 

1985 



SAMFORD 
UNIVERSITY 

BIRMINGHAM, 
ALABAMA 

VOLUME LXVI 





ENTRE 

NOUS 

1985 



SAMFORD 
UNIVERSITY 

BIRMINGHAM, 
ALABAMA 

VOLUME LXVI 



Putting It All 
Together 

The life of a college student is like a kaleidoscope — it is constantly 
changing. Our education is made up of so much more than classes; it 
is being a part of the whole puzzle of Samford University and of the 
world. We are patiently, or in some cases impatiently, learning, 
growing and reaching out to others in an attempt to make the puzzle 
of our lives complete. 



This puzzle not only includes 
ourselves, but all the other peo- 
ple and activities that fit into our 
daily lives — sororities, fraterni- 
ties, independents, dorm mates, 
commuters, teachers, administra- 
tors, parents and friends. Our col- 
lege lives move so fast we must 
capture each experience and ap- 
ply it as a section of the puzzle. 
Different experiences affect each 
student's life in a different way. 
As freshmen we leave our homes 
and families and the secure feel- 
ing that existed there to bring the 
few pieces of our life's puzzle and 
make them fit into the surround- 
ing frame of life as a college stu- 
dent. As seniors we leave our 
friends and acquaintances to 
make our new puzzle fit in an 
even larger frame of life in the 
world. 






Eventually the parts shift 
to fill a new puzzle. Future 
jobs, careers, and families 
begin occupying empty 
spaces. Yet, even though 
our lives long for stability 
and order we are constantly 
changing pieces. 




1*^ 




In order to be a well-rounded 
person, it's very important to 
do more than just study all the 
time. Extracurricular activities 
enable you to meet people and 
to become involved with orga- 
nizations that will strengthen 
you physically, mentally and 
spiritually. You will also learn 
more about others and about 
yourself through these activi- 
ties. 

— Djina Fennell 





•-Us 


a. 


LI 




rSWlBH 


fy%^ 




i '^9r v t^ft. < 


? «y»i 


.^T - W^\ 




j* 


j^T T 





Samford has instilled in me the 
essential belief that one must have 
patience because all things are diffi- 
cult before they become easy. 

— Leigh Epperson 






> 




^ 



Doing things close to nature 
brings me close to God. 

— Kelly Coleman 





My freshman year consisted of 
many "firsts" for Samford and 
for me. The University had the 
return of football after 11 years 
and I experienced being on my 
own for the first time. 

— Lori Sessions 



10 







. 



J 




One of the biggest 
changes taking place at 
SU this year was the re- 
vival of ecstatic school 
spirit. The vivid colors 
and sounds of cheer- 
leaders and the SU 
Band contributed to the 
spirit provided by the 
addition of the Samford 
Bulldog football team. 







12 




In order to be better in what 

you do, you must practice hours 

upon hours. In order to develop a 

better character, it takes a life- 

** **Hr time of practice. 

V — Todd Carlisle 




»TT 


A ...••-■"'•TV 




mi 

— i ^ 






■.*$-* '. r^ 


*••*>* 

* 




. A * 

r 

1 


7 - 






;*3I *f 


»< 

l 1 


* T(ftiu fl |v - 


i **»■ 


J 


. 



13 



Samford's new international study program 



Samford University introduces students to the 
world . . . the world of ideas . . . the world of books 
. . . the world of people . . . the world of need. 

The university is committed to seeing and serv- 
ing a world beyond its campus. 

Samford's new International Study Centre in 
London, England, enables the University's students 
to grow in global awareness, to 
see the diversity of human ex- 
perience, to prepare for the 
world as it will be. 

Samford University ... a 
truly distinctive part of this ex- 
citing world. 

The International Study pro- 
gram in London allows about 
25 students and faculty to 
spend each semester living and 
studying in England, earning 
normal progress toward a Sam- 
ford degree, while enjoying 
travel and intercultural exper- 
iences that cannot be obtained in the classroom. 

The trip includes two major excursions into the 
British countryside and several cultural opportuni- 
ties within London. One student has said, "it was 




the best three months of my life." The students 
who go on the excursion begin to feel that they are 
living in London — not just visiting an unfamiliar 
environment. The English are known to be very 
polite and hospitable. They even go out of their 
way to show some students to their destiny. 
The vast sense of culture and entertainment can 
easily overwhelm the visiting stu- 
dent. The cultural experiences in- 
clude numerous ballets, sympho- 
nies, operas, and plays — all at an 
inexpensive price. The students 
receive a food allowance with 
which they can try a variety of 
foods characteristic of that sec- 
tion of the country. Indian, Thai- 
land, Italian and French are just 
some of the different types. 

The students also meet and 
learn about the many different 
kinds of people, from punk 
rockers to men in bowler hats. 
But as one student has expressed, they all have the 
ability to laugh; the ability that lets us share a 
common ground. 



14 





This is a marvelous oppor- 
tunity that will enrich your 
University experience be- 
yond measure. This is a gold- 
en opportunity. 



1 After arriving in London, in the fall semester. 1984 2 One of the beautiful rocky 
beaches of Athens. Greece. 3. Yeoman warden at the Tower of London 4 The »ky 
scraping Eiffel Tower of Paris. France 5 A group of the girls in Troussachs. Scotland 6 A 
wax replica of the royal family 7. An infamous bagpipe player in Scotland 8 Jennifer 
having a blast at the Covent Garden fair 9 Stacia standing in front of a man made 
wonder — the Stonehenge 



15 



J 



A Unique 
Opportunity 

The program allows the 
student to get class credit for 
several different courses. 
Also, about twice a week, 
professional British people 
come to speak to the stu- 
dents about England. These 
topics include the British 
monarchy, the Parliament, 
the economy, the education, 
and the journalism of Lon- 
don. The pupils also enjoy 
three day weekends where 
they are free to explore, 
learn, and get to know each 
other and the neighboring 
part of the world we live in. 2 




1 Packing up to go — London Bound" 2 Jennifer celebrates ha 
birthday 3 Ann punks out for a night on the town 4 Melinda. Jill and 
Stacia at one of their many different lunches in Amsterdam 5 The guid 
ance and wisdom of the London Centre Mr and Mrs Hunt 6 One of the 
toys the girls picked up in England Her majesty's 7 Tracy and Jennifer 
relax after another full day of excitement 8 The new "Captain Cutty 
Sark " — Stacia Sinclair 9 Jo and Ann wait one more time for transporta 
tion 10. The magnificent Louvre in Paris 




Social Sororities and 
Fraternities are an 
important part of 
Samford's activities. 



Samford boasts five sororities and 
five fraternities governed by the 
Panhellenic board and the 
Interfraternity Council. They 
participate in Step-Sing and S-Day 
and support all major campus 
activities. 







1. Laura Lyman, relaxing in Birmingham's Botanical 

Gardens. 

2. Panhellenic takes a break during a hectic Rush 

week. 

3. Greeks and Independents alike take part in S-Day, 

held during Greek Week. 




4. Sharon Moon cuddles a furry friend. 



Alpha Delta Pi compete* in the tidewalk painting 
compeition during Homecoming 



Socials, mixers, brotherhood 




Greek Week is a long-standing tradi- 
tion on Samford's campus. As spring 
blossoms and finals draw near, Greeks 
begin preparing for the variety of events 
that make up Greek Week. This year's 
activities were held April 15-19 and 
started off Monday with a Greek movie. 
S-Day was held on Tuesday as Greeks 
and Independents competed in Intramu- 
ral events. Wednesday brought the 
Greek chapel service and ice cream so- 
cial. The Greek God and Goddess pag- 
eant was held Thursday night. Phi Mu, 



Janice Thompson, was crowned 1985 
Greek Goddess and Pi Kapp, Tim Miller 
was chosen by the student body to be 
the 1985 Greek God. Friday brought the 
traditional greek picture taking session 
that included all the Greeks wearing 
their jerseys in a group picture, and the 
week was capped off with a Greek band 
party featuring the sounds of "Eli." Pan- 
hellenic and the Intra-Fraternity Council 
did a fantastic job of planning and pre- 
paring this spring's events. It was a suc- 
cessful week for all involved. 



20/Greeks 



Greek Week 







AMI AAHAAH AAH 







DctiA pi AtyU DetfA pi AtjU 



22/Grecks 




Oowniii' Around 




f OflOAOOflrt f* 






fta fl 9a60Or) 



■ 

ft © A 



Alpha Drlta \J\ 



19B4 



&amfard Itiuurrnttii 



9 <*A 

© @fl ft ft &©!} 






Xil XSi Xii XSi Xii X 





^C& 0*«$* C& (V«$* C& 0*^ (Ki 



24/Greeks 



. 





' 




LEE 6ILUL4N0 -ACON SuSAN KCLLU u%A COURTOM EUtAWTM MCM 





JOTCE OUVER TRACY 



GEWA N<IOM LAURA BiSHOR lAURI V.WES 






(D)t ©mrija 





&amfnr& llniurnittii 








TERESA WATTS • MORGAN GERRl 






AZ AZ AZ AZ AZ AZ 




D«&* 2«z* £«&* 2^ J>«&* 2«Z* D«& 



26/Greeks 



iftfflR 




We're So Excited! 





LIS* GARRARO ELIZABETH WATSON SANDRA TATE > OiON 




GINA UMFRESS SALLY PVLE SHELLEY HILL ST£r«- 









4 



KA KA KA KA KA 



i 










Ikff* £>£&* (kff* D«&t fc*ff* £>«&i &f 



28/Grecks 



Cuttiu' Footloose 







A 



AX A AXA AXA AXA 




It f\tU* IaJU*. Ok, f\UU l**JU* 



30/Greeks 







_ 



IIKA IIKA HKA ILK 







iffA f\t^U p; \Ca^ ptyU pi J6yf* 



i 



32/Greeks 



nx$ ue$ hk$ nK 




ipc \C*W* PL Pi K*ff* PL Pi lOff* pt 



34/Greeks 








■ 



I 



mu 



$ 



"* «*&'*&>, 










OM $M $M ®M $M 






PL H* PL H* PL Hu PL H^ PL H 



36/Greeks 



T^ 




The Best 

Keeps Gelling Keller 




0§#2840d30fi 






03d 



Pji IBu Ifratrrnitij 



IMQW)N 



1HB3 



I 



303 

fp <Sr 4r <Sf .■„,,„.., <d \? w v 

80S (>S S323 




Gw 



sx sx sx sx sx sx 




[Ok Sty* Nu Sty* Ok Sty* Nu fy 



38/Greeks 



**d 



SN SNSN SN SNSN 




5 






Nu &£*** Nu &£#** A/u Sty** Mu &$» 



40/Greeks 









Z ** N M 






ZTA ZTA ZTA ZTA 






2*t 7** /fyA 2*t T** /^Xt 2«2* T«* 



42/Greeks 




Zcta Tati Awesome 




§®O§$©$©©$0 



■ 



©00 



• 



. v\ fcr/l, i 



kd» li.au jtat 



©^©@© 



^00 

©000© 000 0f$ 
000000000000 



/..,«.. 



'.. 



- 



§00000000000 

!Unn.,h ^f.^^r Una *■■• 



Gres- 



Glitter And Glamour 



Gorgeous Gals in glittering 
gowns characterized the 1985 
Greek God and Goddess pageant. 
Girls from each sorority compet- 
ed for the title of Greek Goddess 
and the chance to pose with 1985 
Greek God, Tim Miller. The com- 
petition included an evening 
gown and sportswear parade, but 
the contestants were judged pri- 
marily on their scholarship and 
leadership abilities. 

After careful deliberation, Ja- 
nice Thompson was announced 
1985 Greek Goddess. Laura Ed- 
wards was first runner-up and 
winner of the scholarship award. 
Beverly Jones was second runner- 
up and Traci Armstrong was 
third-runner-up, winning the lead- 
ership award. Jan Mulvany was 
fourth runner-up. The pageant 
was held during Greek Week in 
the Leslie S. Wright auditorium. 
It was a fitting climax to Greek 
Week activities. 

1. Greek Goddess Janice Thompson receives a 
congratulatory kiss from Greek God Tim Miller. 

2. Members of Pi Kappa Phi provide entertain- 
ment during the pagent. 1 





1 Sally Williams beautifully represent* 
Z.-ta Tau Alpha in the evening gown com 
petition 

2 Phi Mu Julie Miller smile* *tunmngly 
(or the judge* 

3 Pi Kappa Phi. Tim Miller, escort* Phi 
Mu. Janice Thompson, as they begin 
their reign as Greek God and Goddess 

4 Janice Thompson. 1985 Greek God 
den. is surrounded by her court Traci 
Armstrong. Alpha Delta Pi. Beverly 
Jones. Alpha Delta Pi. Laura Edwards. 
Zeta Tau Alpha, and Jan Mulvaney. Al 
pha Delta Pi 




Orec 








CZ1 



Samford University boasts 
many clubs and organizations 
that appeal to all types of 
students. 



Service groups, student leadership, 
music organizations, Christian 
fellowship and honor fraterinities give 



Samford students a variety of 
activities in which to involve 
themselves. Extra-curricular activities 
are a way to enhance the college 
experience. Every student should 
follow up on their interests and find 
their niche in an organization. 
Samford has a place for everyone — 
be somebody and get involved!!! 




\ 



Members of Alpha Psi Omega, a drama honor society, release tension after a performance of one of their spring plays "The Madwoman Of 

Chaillot". 




The A Capptlla Choir takes a 
moment out of their hectic 
schedule for a quiet devotional 
during the Spring Break Tour 



meetings, projects, service 



Pizza anybody? Would some- 
body PLEASE get me a Diet 
Coke? Of course I can do it, I'm 
the Yearbook Specialist! What's 
our job number? What company 
are we working with, anyway? 
Do we have to type ALL this on a 
type sheet? Could you please 
heave me a cropper? Could you 
please heave me a cropper that's 
not warped? I need a Dr. Pepper! 
Pitch me a pen and pencil, please. 
What page is this? You want this 
when? TONIGHT!? What time is 
it? Padge, will you look at this? 
Guess what Hallie — another 
spread! Mike, I need some cap- 



Putting the pieces 
together . . . 

tions for this spread. Terry, how 
do I do this? Nellie, could you 
type this, please? Amelia and 
Phil, take care of this! Todd & 
Clay, meet me in the room. Sure, 
we'll be there . . . Debbie, will you 
go to John's Photo with me? Ali- 
sha, what cha got? Lee Ann, I 
need your copy! Dr. Fisk, will you 
sign this, please? A BABY!?? 
Entre Nous baby — Mr. Gregory 
Mims Fisk, born on Sunday, Apri 
21, 1985!! Will someone heave 
me a pica ruler? Hallie, SUR- 
PRISE!! I need a Diet Coke! and a 
Dr. Pepper! Mike, can you think 
of a headline? Terry, I'll have it 




Hallie. I'm Ignoring you — read the 



2. "Todd Carlisle, will you quit daydreaming 
and get to work." 

3. Yes, it takes special people to work on the 
Greeks Section — namely Mike Boykin and 
Clay Chaff in. 

4. What a hard-working Yearbook Specialist! 






48/Organizations 



5 "When are ya'll getting a n^a typewriter?,'' asks Herff Jones 
Rep. Terry Morgan. 

6. "Cindy. I can't believe you're going to put THAT in the 
yearbook," exclaims Stephanie Watt* 

7. "Now let me see, is he a Mr or a Dr ,?" thinks Dr Fisk 

8. "Ha, Ha, You can't possibly need seven more pages of 
Honors," says Alisha Alligood. 




ready in three days. Road trip to 
Wendy's everybody! Look, a big 
cookie for the Yearbook Special- 
ists! All these words and more 
were bribed from the gorgeous 



poster of Robert Redford and the 
sarcastic grins of Garfield on the 
walls of the Enrre Nous Staff 
Room. PS. — OK Groovers, get a 
grip and chill out!! 



The 1985 ENTRE NOUS Staff 



• 



OgHtBOora W 



4 



wvsu 



The 1984/1985 school year saw growth for Samford's Community 
radio, WVSU. In its first full academic year with expanded power the 
station provided practical experience for over 40 students from all 
areas of study. New programs were added to highlight "Samford at 
its best," including "London Calling," a weekly update on the activi- 
ties of the new London Studies Program. Jennifer Corts and Chuck 
Smith provided commentary via transatlantic phone lines for the 
autumn show. Samford Bulldog Football was a center of attention in 
the fall, and 91.1 FM aired reports from the field. A live remote 
broadcast "Beach Party" in the cafeteria helped promote the basket- 
ball team's season opener. 

A highly successful Big Band party, "Moonlight Serenade" gave 
the University family as well as Shades Valley residents a chance to 




experience a night of Swing with Bir- 
mingham's "The Stardusters." The 
February event certainly was unique 
and many Samford students discov- 
ered the Jitterbug and Lindy for the 
first time. 






Student Activities Council 



The main purpose of the Student Activities Council is to provide 
worthwhile activities for the students of Samford University. Mem- 
bers are selected on a voluntary basis. Committees for the school year 
are formed at the beginning of the fall semester. The SAC sponsors 
various activities throughout the school year. Some activities include 
the Welcome Back Party, College Bowl, Step Sing, S-Day, Outdoor 
Recreation, Homecoming, Campus Movies, Lectures and Concerts, 



50 



Band Parties and Residence Hall Programming. SAC works with 
Campus Ministries on such activities as Fall Retreat, Hanging of the 
Green and Christian Emphasis Week. 

This year's vice-president for Student Activities is Jane Anne 
Scates. Anyone interested in joining the SAC should contact the 
Student Association Vice President for Student Activities. The SAC 
Office is Room 111 in Beeson Student Center. 



i 

i 

: 

3 



-J 



Samford 




From questioning Senator 
Kennedy's style to the need for a 
foreign language requirement; 
from overcrowded dorms to Step 
Sing Fury; from Devilbusters to 
debators; from ADPi to APO; 
from world hunger to student ac- 
counts; from access codes to S- 
Day; you heard it all in the SAM 
FORD CRIMSON 



Phi Mu Alpha 



Hail Sinfonia! 



The Pi Sigma Chapter of Phi 
Mu Alpha was founded on de- 
cember 1, 1967. It's purpose is 
to encourage and actively sup- 
port the highest standards of 
creativity, performance, educa- 
tion and research in music in 
America and to instill in all peo- 
ple music's important role in 
the enrichment of the human 
spirit. Phi Mu Alpha has a 
Christmas concert, does the fi- 
nale for Step Sing, and enjoys a 
fall hay-ride. 1984-85 officers 



are: Pres. — David Jamieson, 
VP — Mike Castle, Treas. — 
Barry Sallas, Recording Sec. — 
Greg Parker, Corresponding 
Sec. — Jeff McCall, Fraternity 
Education Officer — Chris Bai- 
ley, Historian — Dewey Barker, 
Executive Alumni Sec. — Mor- 
ris Driggers, and Parliamentar- 
ian — Darryl Lowrey. The Fra- 
ternity is open to all males 
interested in music and willing 
to complete a fall or spring 
pledgeship. 




52/Organizations 



-^ 



Delta Omicron 



What a Sound! 



Delta Omicron was founded De- 
cember of 1909 by Mabel Dunn, 
Lorena Creamer, and Hazel Wil- 
son at the Cincinnati Conserva- 
tory. Its purpose is to create and 
foster fellowship among women in 
music during their college days. 
Delta Omicron presents a concert 
each semester, opens for Step 
Sing each year, has special pro- 
jects to benefit Samford's School 
of Music and offers a number of 
music services to the community. 
Officers for this year are: Presi- 
dent—Elizabeth Futral, 1st VP — 
Mitzi Hipsher. 2nd VP — Laura 



Harbison, Secretary — Debra Lin- 
coln, Treasurer — Brenda 
McMeans, Music Director — Angie 
Bobbitt, Publicity Director — Linda 
Cracia. Historian Sandy White. 
Chaplain — Sally Askew, and War 
den — Beth Borders In order to 
participate in this organization one 
must be a music major or minor, 
have at least a B average in music 
courses and a C average overall 
during the semester preceeding 
pledgeship. If you are interested in 
joining Delta Omicron contact the 
1st VP 



-)i ~/ii'-rt 



^mii iniiiimufcsmiu 


IWUlMiH 




Ul^ALIA^L 


l.XX%* 1 


~m ^'Jjal w^ U^^ *• **^B ■ 




BbF^S 






Organiial --« 53 



Singing to God's Glory 








i?4A,r*>^fl 




( 






' 





K!f 






I 





1 








=— 



First row — Bethany Naff, Lydia Colston, Mclanie Sharber, Donna Huff, Linda Landers, Donna Brown, Gracie Hudson, Carey Ann Willis, Mary Beth Palmer, Becky Jacks, Naomi 
Lusk, Laura Bailey, Alexis Ann Marquez, Beth Tomlin Second Row — Keith Warden, Missie Hannah, Claudia Wall, Deborah Chilton, Carolyn Kilgore, Amy Watts, Vanessa 
Junkin, Jana Reece, Leslie Gann, Janet Weeks, Jennifer Hornbuckle, Alisa McGohon, Amy Newman, Scott Forbus Third Row — David Jamieson, Duane Salter, Kevin Boles, 
Morgan Greene, Mark Randall, Craig Mann, Steve Anderson, Joel Wallace, David Jacks, Donny Duvall, Katie Wilhite, Mike Castle. Fourth Row— Tom Belcher, Brian Harper, 
Robert Giannetta, Bill Sellers, Ron Threadgill. 



BSU Choir, under the direction of Mike 
Castle, is an extension of Campus Ministries 
and its purpose is to be a witness to the Lord- 
ship and Resurrection of Jesus Christ by sing- 
ing and personal testimonies. The choir sings 
at Fall Retreat, performs a spring homecom- 



BSU Choir 

ing concert, and gives concerts at churches in 
the Birmingham area. Auditions are held ev- 
ery year, and the current officers judge the 
student's performance. Officers include 
Pres. — David Jamieson, 1st VP — Claudia 
Wall, 2nd VP — Mark Randall, Chaplain — 



Karin King, Treas. — Lydia Colston, Record- 
ing Sec. — Brett Ward, Corresp. Sec. — Melo- 
dye Carroll, Social Chairman — Jennifer 
Hornbuckle, and Publicity Chairman— Da- 
vid Jacks. BSU choir is student led, directed, 
and financed. 



c 






54/Organizations 



A Capella Choir 



No music, just great sound! 



The A Capella Choir is a 70- 
member choir with a longstanding 
tradition on the Samford Campus. 
They entertain audiences here on 
campus and in area churches. 
They sang in Georgia and Ala- 
bama on their spring break tour 
and are presently preparing for 
their tour of Korea. This will be the 
choir's ninth international tour and 



the second to the Far East They 
are directed by Dr L Gene Glack. 
and their officers include Clay 
Campbell — President. Leigh Fran 
Martin — Vice-President, Beth 
Borders — Secretary. Laura 
Harbison — Treasurer, and mas- 
cots—Sally Askew and Ed Clea 
veland. 




First Row— Sarah Standerfer. Libby Stephens, Jamie Brewer. Sharon Pate, Christy Choyce. Christie Dykes. Jena Sadler. Angie Bobbitt. Molly Bennett. Rhonda Mil 

Clark. Karen Shelton, Laura Harbison, Leigh Fran Martin. Angie Arnold. Stacy Seales. Donna Moore. Sally Askew Second Row — Teresa Strickland. Linda Grac - ' ' »her. Krirti 

Fiels, Penny Moore. Andrea Curley. Sandy White. Leslie Ennis. Suellen McKinney. Beth Borders. Linda Luke. Cara Lott. Gina Dykeman. Dee Branch. Wendy Rooker. Renee Blair. Chen 

Mangum Third Row-Greg Parker. Tim Gregson. Mark Reeves. Jimmy Jimmerson. Bryan Hancock. Ken Patterson. John Oliver. Barry Sallas. Clay Campbell. Alan r 

Morris Driggers, Keith Johnson. Girod Cole. Brant Harwell. Duane Moore. Brian Witcher Fourth Row- Rod Leopard. John Trawick Harrell. Craig Chapin. Ed Bev.ll. David Proctor. Lance 

Cole, Joe Calyon, Dale McElroy, Kerry Shipp. Bryan Skinner. Al Miller. David Hidson. Keith Thomas. Jeff St.th. Ed Cleveland. Bill Hathaway. Bif Patterion 



OpntoaOons 55 



Act: 8 



Act: 8 is a christian drama group organized to pre- 
sent the gospel of Jesus Christ through performing 
skits and reading poetry and prose pieces. It was 
founded about ten yeas ago by Pam Freeman, who is 
now the lead actress of "the Lamb's Players", one of 
the top christian acting groups. 

Act: 8 performs in church services, youth functions, 
and college campuses. They also acted at a BSU gath- 
ering, participated in Fall Carnival, and joined Koin- 
onia for a Spring Concert. 

Anyone interested in joining Act: 8 must be a Chris- 
tian and be willing to share Jesus and His gospel 
through drama, but the greatest way to support them 
is through prayer. Contact Paul Johnson for further 
details. 

Paul Johnson is the director of Act: 8. This year's 
members are: Stephanie Nunn, Lisa Nicholson, Karen 
Covington, Allison Clark, Patrick Mcdonald, Ben 
Styles, Chris O'Rear, and Joel Weaver. 



Koinonia 




56/Organizations 




Koinonia's purpose is to proclaim the gospel of Jesus Christ through Contemporary Christian 
music directed by Gregg Nicholson. This group sings at various churches, banquets, campus 
functions, and tours various states in the southeast. To become one of the five singers or five 
instrumentalists a student must be committed to Jesus Christ and also possess excellence and 
versatility in vocal or instrumental skills. 



First Row: Amy Watts — Recording 
Secretary, Ron Haskamp- Presi 
dent, Stacy Seals — Corresponding 
Secretary. Second Row: Morgan 
Green — Chaplain, Brian Kelly — 
Vice-President. 




Genesis Project 



Genesis Project is a program in which Sam- 
ford students act as hosts and hostesses to our 
visitors. They represent the student body at im 
portant functions all over campus The Genesis 
members help with the organization and direc 
tion of High School Day as well as taking special 
care of our alumni during Homecoming The 
project is a division of student affairs and is 
under the direction of Mary Kay Hill 



Regina Frazier. Belinda Kirkus. Be 
verly Jones, Amy Watts. Stacy Seals. 
Anne West, Alisha Alligood. Todd 
Carlisle. Bill Sellers. Brian Kelly. Ron 
Haskamp. Morgan Green. Larry 
McQuiston. Greg Patterson. Shannon 
Osteen. Emory Berry. Lee Rudd. 
Clay Chaffin. Mrs Mary Kay Hill- 
Advisor. 



Samford University Religious 

Educators 




SURE. Club is an organization 
primarily for students majoring in 
Religious Education; but it is also 
open to anyone interested in sharing 
their Christianity through communi- 
ty activities. For information about 
joining SURE. Club, see Dr Cow- 
ley in the Religion Department 

The members of SURE Club 
this year are: (Row 1) Lora Haas. 
Sallie Todd — Secretary. Cathy 
Chandler — President. Alexis Ann 
Marquez. (Row 2) Paul Johnson — 
Treasurer. ManBeth Patterson — 
Vice President. W A Cowley — 
Faculty Advisor. 






Excellence 
in Theatre 



Alpha Psi Omega 



The Alpha Psi Omega honor 
fraternity was formed on Sam- 
ford's campus in the Spring of 
1968 to recognize outstanding 
talent and diligence in the the- 
atre. The officers of this Lambda 
Tau chapter are: President — 
Gina Billy, Vice-President — 
Carey Upton, Secretary — Krista 
Pelham, and Treasurer — Marty 
Higgonbotham. Membership is 



based on a point system in which 
students may gain points by act- 
ing in, directing or working back- 
stage on theatre productions. 
The members are very active not 
only in the productions for Sam- 
ford University Theatre, but also 
in recruiting, High School Days, 
theatre workshops, and charity 
drives. If interested, contact fac- 
ulty advisor, Mr. Eric Olson. 




Angel Flight is an organization which supports 
and promotes the Samford Air Force ROTC. 
Angel Flight is composed of selected girls who 
demonstrate leadership, strong-moral charac- 
ter, and patriotism. Members of Angel Flight 
maintain the aura of hospitality and usefulness 
at each ROTC program. 

Selection for this group begins each fall at 
Samford University. This year's members in- 
clude: Left to Right, Row One: Kim Crawford, 
Robin Rosdict, Susan Boland, Geri Brock. Row 
Two: Jennifer Etheridge, Kelly Lustive, Leigh 
Ann Dobbs, and Mary Edwards. 



Angel Flight 




58 Organizations 






I 





JlfiJ 




■ 


m a 1 




"1 a ' l 




i V 1 





Alpha Epsilon Delta, a national 
honor society for biology majors, aims 
to promote intellectual honesty and 
excellence in all scientific endeavors. 
The Samford chapter has been active 
in assisting students preparing for 
graduate or professional study, and 
encourages them to pursue research 



and teaching careers. The organiza- 
tion holds a picnic annually to pro- 
mote fellowship among its members 
The picnic is attended by all Biology 
majors and the professors and lab as- 
sistants that share their interest In sci 
ence. 





A 

1 

P 
h 




Organiratir - 






The purpose of the Math Club is 
to foster an interest in mathematics 
by acquainting students with differ- 
ent fields in which mathematics is 
used; and to unite mathematic stu- 
dents so as to develop a spirit of 
brotherhood and mutual helpful- 
ness. This year's officers are: 
Pres. — Karen Jones, Programs 
VP — Alan Hudson, Social VP — 
Patty Darnell, Sec. — Anna Story, 
Treas. — Stephen Peeples. Public- 
ity — Renea Bruner and Sharia Bu- 
chanon. The Math Club is open to 
any student, math major or not, in- 
terested in mathematics. 

The activities for this year began 
with a reception for new and former 
students, and faculty. Highlights 
were the bake sales for the Greg 
Walker scholarship, Christmas ban- 
quet, spring picnic, and a Florida 
trip. 



Math Club 




ODK 




Row 1: Shelly Slate — Jr., Mardi Baker— Sr., Karin King— Sr. (Vice President), Amy Watts— Sr., Karen Rogers— Sr. (President), Jane Anne Scares— Sr., 
Susan Chastain — Sr. Row 2: Sallie Todd— Sr., Mark Randall— Jr., John Scott— Jr., Barry Harwell— Jr., Scott McCullough— Sr., Tim Watkins— Jr. Row 
3: Joel Wallace, John Fllyd, Ron Jones, Neil Shepherd, Doug Watson. 



Omicron Delta Kappa, an honorary leadership fraternity, is re- 
sponsible for establishing and maintaining sophomore leadership at 



Samford University. Omicron Delta Kappa recognizes students who 
have achieved a high balance in academic and leadership qualities. 



60/Organizations 



Phi Chi Thcta 




Phi Chi Theta"s purpose is to promote the 
successful training of women in business educa 
tion As an active women's business fraternity. 
Phi Chi Theta investigated areas of business in 
eluding the stock market and national budget 
ing. Anyone interested in joining Phi Chi Theta 
should contact Mrs May Gillam 




Sigma Tau 
Delta 



Rho Chi 




Rho Chi was founded in 1922 by Dr. Zada Cooper and Dr. Rufus 
Lyman for the promotion of Scholarship in Pharmacy. To affiliate 
with this organization a student must have a 2.0 average in pre- 
pharmacy and pharmacy course work, completed three semesters of 
pharmacy, and be asked to join. This year's officers include: Pres. — 
Melissa Haynes, VP — Susan Berry. Sec — Marsha Hall, and Histori- 
an — Lisa Gillespie. 



Sigma Tau Delta is an Honor Society for those with high academic 
standing in English. This year's Pesident was Stacia Sinclair. 



Organiiati' r 



Gamma Sigma Phi is 
a service sorority found- 
ed in 1983. This organi- 
zation assists in all cam- 
pus projects and works 
to aspire service in oth- 
ers. There are only two 
requirements for this so- 
rority: (1) willingness to 
work, (2) enthusiasm for 
serving others. Gamma 
Sig has grown from a 
few girls with a dream, 
to a group that aspires 
to be of help to those 
in need. The officers 
include Fran Drake 
— President, Jana 
Reece — 1st Vice-Presi- 
dent, Sharon Thomp- 
son — 2nd Vice-Presi- 
dent, Cynthia Mar- 
yanow — Treasurer, 
and Mari Beth Patter- 
son — Chaplain. 

Front Row: Sharon Thomp- 
son, Barbie Hudson, Peggy 
Sanderford, Fran Drake. 
Back Row: Peytonne 
Childers, Cynthia Maryanow, 
Mari Beth Patterson, Jana 
Reece. 



A.S.I.D. exists to pro- 
vide services which will 
assist the Interior De- 
signer in the practice of 
his or her profession 
and promote the recog- 
nition and growth of the 
field itself. The Samford 
chapter was initiated by 
Mary Sella, Interior De- 
sign instructor. She is 
the chairperson for the 
chapter. The member- 
ship consists of about 



the spirit of giving 

Gamma Sigma Phi 







American Society of Interior 



15 people which is good 
for such a small chap- 
ter. The officers are: 
Caroline Vieh — Presi- 
dent, Kara Coats — 
Vice-President, John 
Holt — Secretary, Dee 
Dee Dison — Treasurer. 
The members pictured 
are: Leigh Colpach, 
John Holt, Kara Coats, 
Caroline Vieh, Iva 
Thomas, Debbie Percy, 
and P. A. Crenshaw. 



Designers 





62/Organizations 



1 



helping students in many ways 

Alpha Phi Omega 



The Gamma Chi Chapter of Alpha Phi 
Omega, the largest fraternity in the United 
States, was founded in 1941 with the pur- 
pose of promoting leadership, friendship, 
and service. The fraternity is open to all male 
students who maintain an active membership 
granted after pledgeship Alpha Phi Omega 
shows campus movies, operates the used 
book store, and various social functions Offi- 
cers include: Pres —Gavin Norris. 1st VP — 
Scott Pearson. 2nd VP — Chip Tyson. 3rd 
VP — Steve Thomas. Treas — Landon Hund- 
ey. 




The Houm Party it always a 
yearly extravaganza 
year APO celebrated 
Walton Beach. FL 



O19H :?.' < ' • 



SPANISH CLUB 

[Que Pasa! 




The Spanish club, 
which promotes the study 
and appreciation of the 
Hispanic culture and lan- 
guage, is open to those 
students with an active in- 
terest in Spanish. The 
Spanish club participated 
in Fall Carnival, Christ- 
mas Sing-a-long, and the 
Rio Grande River Sum- 
mer missions. Dr. Marilyn 
Allgood and Mrs. Char- 



■ 

lotte Coleman are the 
sponsors of this organiza- 
tion. The club meets once 
a month, to hear lectures, 
and view films and slide 
shows that depict life in 
Spain and South Amer- 
ica. The club also spon- 
sors the "Spanish Table" 
that meets in the cafeteria 
on Wednesday and 
Thursday nights during 
the dinner hour. This 



gives Spanish students a 
chance to practice their 
conversation skills. 

In addition to the Span- 
ish club, Samford has a 
honorary society, Sigma 
Delta Pi, for accelerated 
students in advanced 
Spanish who maintain an 
overall 2.0 average. The 
Delta Mu chapter was 
founded here in 1959. 




64/Organizations 



MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION 




The Ministerial Associ- 
ation is a missions minded 
organization that pro 
vides opportunities for 
fellowship and to chal- 
lenge those entering a 
church related vocation 
or those who are not sure 
but earnestly desire to 
serve the Lord M A s 
sponsor several activities 
including a Fall Retreat, 
the H-Day Program, and 
mission trips during 
spring break and end of 
school. They also partici- 
pate in all intramural ath- 
letics, Step Sing. Home- 
coming. Miss Entre Nous, 
and Fall Carnival. 



Officers: President — Ben Styles; Vice-President — Kelly Pigott; H-Day Chairman — Chris Perkins; Treasur- 
er—Greg Pouncey; Secretary — Melodye Dawson; Social Chairman — Sheryl Rooker; Music Director- 
Jimmy Jimmerson; Male Athletic Director — Jeff Lee; Female Athletic Director — Jo Smith. 




Becky Williams and Tracy Worley 
pass their MA love along to Jo Smith 
and Lee Ann Keesee 



ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 



Alpha Lamnda Delta recognizes 
the scholastic excellence in fresh- 
man women and encourages aca- 
demic progress throughout their col- 
lege careers. Dr. Margaret Brodnax 
is the sponsor of Alpha Lambda Del- 
ta; Stacia Sinclair serves as Presi- 
dent, and Leslie Gann serves as 
Vice President of this organization. 




First Row: Lori Posey, Sally Pyle — Vice President, Sally Johnson — President, Anne McGee, Karen Duncan, Beth Taulman, 
Libbi DeWitt. Second Row: Veronica Allen, Tamara Armistead, Carol Christol, Ginger Graves, Teresa Clark, Gerri Brock, Paula 
Craddock, Kelley Lenox, Diana Brasher, Bethany Naff, Stacia Sinclair — President, Leslie Gann — Vice President, Margaret 
Brodnax — Faculty Advisor. 



Pursuing excellence in the biological sciences . . . 



BETA BETA BETA 



Beta Beta Beta, an honor soci- 
ety for biology majors, if orga- 
nized to promote scientific schol- 
arship and intellectual honesty in 
academic endeavors. Under the 
guidance of Dr. Ellen McLaugh- 
lin, Beta Beta Beta also stimu- 
lates interest in researching and 
developing new biological tech- 
niques. 




First Row: Terrie Walker, Tracye Walker — Secretary, Ellen McLaughlin — Advisor, Amy Lynn Stengill, Carol Wilder, Micha< 
Moore, Mary Jane Larkin, Janet Weeks — President. Second Row: Karin King, Peggy Anne Murray, Angela Hobson, Jill Goggan:' 
Mark Randall — Treasurer, Deanna Rohling, Connie Cushing, Doug Gurley, April Mohler, Lora Ground, John E. Fanning- 
Historian, Robert Stiles, William D. Figg, T. Dunton, Nancy Cupps, W. Mike Howell. 



66/Organizations 



PHI KAPPA PHI 



phi Kappa Phi, a selective honor society for juniors with a GPA equivalent to 2.80 and seniors with a 2 60, has a definite purpose to encu.. 
! bnd recognize superior academic achievement in all fields of study. Dr. Austin C. Dobbins serves as the 1<M4 85 Prudent of Phi Kappa Phi 







First row: Lee Ketchum, Bob Whitney, Roy King, Tom Potter, Doc Bradshaw, Karen Jones, Barbara Emanuel. Janet Weeks. Sallie Todd. Claudia Wall. Janice Cory. Sylvia 
Brown, Catherine Allen. Second Row: John Whirley, Louellen Brown, Ann Shivers, Anne Marie Watkins, Kim Alewme. Kathenne Corley. Nancy Osborne. Leslie Banneau. 
Lenora Pate, Krista Pelham, Renae Bruner, unidentified, Sue Ellard Martin. Karen Rogers, Miranda Kelley, Karen Bush. Kann King. Ida Moffatt. unidentified. Djma Fennell. Dr 
Ray Williams, Dr. Earl Potts. Third Row: Dr. John Carter, Dr. Carl Whirley, Dr. WD. Peeples, Dr Truett Guffin. Marilyn Morton. Janet Hale. Kathrvn Walthall. Debbie Faulkner. 
unidentified, unidentified, Mary Turkiewicz, Patricia Turkiewicz, Sarah Heaslett, Elizabeth Futral, Beth Borders. Francis Carter. Dr Margaret Broadnax. Martha Brown. Dt 
Ellen McLaughlin, Dr. Marlene Rikard, Francis Hamilton, Doris Atchison. Joyce Wheeler. Franlynn Bugg. Dr Williarr Cowley. Audrey Cowley. Dr Stanley Sustna. Dr Ray 
Atchison, Dr. Charles Workman. Fourth Row: Forrest Kontomitras, unidentified, Kelly Pigott. unidentified. Todd Huckaby. Dan Farley. David Jamieson. Clay Campbell. 
Annesley Degaris, unidentified, Dr. Ben Chastain, Kirk Mardis, Joel Wallace. Michael Moore, unidentified, unidentified, unidentified, unidentified. Dr Perry Morion, unidentified. 
Brian Guffin, Brent Reeves, Dr. Austin Dobbins, Joe Galyon, Dr. Don Corley, Phillip Burgess. Dr Rune Wheeler. Dr Tom Denton. Dt Lee Allen. Dr William Geer. Dr Herbert 
McCullough, Dr. Dan Merck. 



HYPATIA 




Hypatia is a women's honorary orga- 
nization designed to honor young worn 
en striving to reach their full potential 
It was founded in 1924 by Dean Percy 
Pratt Burns and recognizes girls that 
are outstanding in scholarship, charac 
ter, leadership, and promise of future 
usefulness The girls themselves 
choose and initiate their own members 



First Row: Janet Weeks, Karin King- Secretary/Treasurer, Amy Watts. Susan Boland. Djina Fennell Second Row Kerrv 
Leeper, Cathy Chandler, Gracie Hudson, Traci Armstrong. Sally Askew. Beth Borders Third Row Sylvu Brown. Janet 
Hale, Jill Goggans, Connie Cushing. Tami Crisp, Ellen Moore. 






a™l 







Football returns, A Basketball 
coach departs. A new emphasis 
on women's sports. 

The success of an athletic program 
depends not on individual perfor- 
mances, but on the unending devotion 
of the individual to the team. Whether 



the athletes were on the football field, 
the track, on one side of a volleyball or 
tennis net, the basketball court, or the 
baseball field, the team spirit was 
there. In victory and defeat the athletes 
of our university exemplified the type 
of student which brings pride to our 
school in their every endeavor. 



The 1984 team brought football back to Samford 

University. 




^ 




Virginia Cole spikes the ball during an intrasquad 
game. 

Kathy Stephens returns a forehand for game point 



a new season 



"Play it again, Samford" was 
the battle cry for the year. Foot- 
ball returned to Samford this fall 
for the first time in eleven years. 
Although the record was not im- 
pressive, the students more than 
made up for the losses with their 
support to the end. The Season 
finale was a win on the last game 
of the season over the University 
of the South (Sewanee.) Under 
the direction of Quarterback 
Tommy Bledsoe the Bulldog's 
pulled out a 38-33 win. This year 
was a successful year in every 
way in the eyes of the coaches, 
administration, and student body. 
The future will hold many victo- 
ries for the Bulldogs. But for now 
. . . "Play it Again . . . Samford." 

"We worked hard to im- 
prove our game . . . and I 
think we did. We're really 
looking forward to next 
year." Tommy Bledsoe 



An Arkansas Defender stops Tailback Greg Switzer just short of the goal line. 

Tackle Doug McKay leads his teammates in a celebration as Samford scores against Arkansas 
Monticello. 



70/Football 





Front Row: Keith Preston, Bill Buckner, Paul Bracken, Craig Kirby, Scotty King. Harper Whitman. Julilio Diegiez. Keith Honaker. Jack Efferson. Second Rou Mark Davu. Bruce 
Home, Bill Palmer, Danny Smith, Doug McKay, Mike Strickland. Tim Bembrey, David Sykes. Todd Howell; Third Row Tim Miller. Tommy Bledsoe. Dave Hall. Chuck McCall. 
Ivory Goston, Sam Hawkins, David Seals, Phill White, Marlin Johns. John Latham; Fourth Row Monte Montgomery. Bill Golub. Leo Spiller. Greg Brackenberry. Joh 
Mark Siski, Jeff Cornett, Greg Switzer, Gary Matthews, Jay Tolar; Fifth Row Gerald Neaves, Clay Campbell. Scott Fountain. David Bailey. Colin Hutto. Bruce Stalling!. Alan 
Franks, Steve Gilchreast, Jeff Nelson, Spurlin Cook; Sixth Row: Grege Tate. Steve Myers. Ric Geiger. Vic Pasquale. Brian Guffin. Brett Stewart. David Lamb. Rodney Gray. Alan 
Lassiter; Seventh Row: Chris Gillespie, Trainer; Kent Duncan. Manager. Tara Knowles. Manager; Tab Hunter. Manager; Danny Coursah. Manager. Bill Bradford. Manager. Bock 
Row: Coach John Olive. Coach Randy Mouser. Coach Scott McClanahan. Coach Fred Waugh. Coach Carl Klann. Coach John Tucker. Head Coach Kim Alsop 







.J8k 




Tailback Greg Switzer goes off tackle for a long gain The Georgia Southwestern defensive team rushes the 
against Arkansas Monticello. Bulldogs punting team. 

Coach John Tucker discusses defensive strategy with 
John Harper during the Salem College game. 



72/Football 



t 




**t *<* 



■ 







Fullback Greg Switzer receives a 
handoff from Quarterback Tommy 
Bledsoe. 




ALPHA PHI OMEGA members show off "SU" at the 
Homecoming Game. The members of the service frater- 
nity donated the live mascot to the Athletic Association. 

Quarterback Tommy Bledsoe prepares to discharge the 
football down field, while a fellow team protects him 
against the sack. 



74/Football 



_X 




Tailback Greg Switzer initiates a sweep around 
the right end of the Arkansas Monticello defense 




The Samford Basketball team 
started the season off winning the 
Hawaii Tip-off Tournament. Led 
by record holding Craig Beard, 
the team fought hard to post an- 
other winning record. The fans 
were always there in Siebert 
Gymnasium to cheer their Bull- 
dogs on. Even with the loss of 
Beard, next year promises to be 
another exciting year for Sam- 
ford Basketball. With many good 
returning players, the Bulldogs 
will be preparing for another 
good year. 



Center Ed Carroll controls the opening tipoff against Marathon Oil. 




Forward Craig Beard scores two points as Samford outscores Springhill. 



76/Basketball 







STANDING: David Wolff, Danny Courson, Rob Drum, John Morgan, Brian Lewis, George Green, Todd Holt JoJo Hendrix, Ed Carroll. Gerry Osinski, Steve Ford, Ricky Moore. 
Steve Barker, Dale Clayton SITTING Darin Cissell, Christopher Gillespie, Darrell Hagler, Joe Bomba, Craig Beard, Mel Hankinson, Michael Powell, Floyd Calhoun, Fred 
Gushue, Darron Hurst 



Basketball/77 



Craig Beard 

#22, We Love You! 







! 



• 



78/Basketball 




Basketball/79 







No mere mortal is enough to stop Todd Holt from making the 
score. 



80/Basketball 




George Green shoots over a helpless defender. 



Basketball /81 




82/Basketball 




* «^ 



Basketball, 83 




Samford Bulldog 
Cagerettes 



- 



84 /Basketball 




Basketball ,/85 



-~ 



The Lady Bulldogs, under the 
direction of Coach Martha Da- 
vidson, ended their first season 
with a disappointing record, but 
a lot of hope for the future. The 
record book in no way shows the 
dedication and motivation of this 
young and inexperienced team. 
The team practiced long and 
hard to gain the needed exper- 
ience to make future years suc- 
cessful and, in achieving these 
goals, the season was a brilliant 
success. 

This year's Lady Bulldog Vol- 
leyball Team, pictured on the 
right, consisted of: First Row: 
Renee Garner, Laura Davidson, 
Jan Tcherneshoff , Virginia Cole, 
Donna Cleckler (Manager). Sec- 
ond Row: Leigh Epperson, 
Kathy Henry, Elizabeth Woo- 
dall, Elizabeth Cole, Eva Marie 
Thornton, Phyllis Hurst (Assis- 
tant Coach), Martha Davidson 
(Head Coach). Not pictured: No- 
reen Trad. 



Women's Volleyball 




The Lady Bulldogs huddle together during a time-out to regain support and spirit from each other. 
Coach Martha Davidson watches the Lady Bulldogs intently to find any movement that might need 
improvement. 



86/Volleyball 




Volieyball/87 




88/Volleyball 



-." 




Volleyball /89 



High Hopes On The Horizon 



The girl's tennis team, in their 
first season, showed much po- 
tential of becoming a force to 
contend with in the realm of in- 
tercollegiate tennis. The second 
of the two new girls athletic 
teams at Samford, the tennis 
team practiced many long and 
hard hours. The girls had many 
tough matches against teams 
much more experienced and 
consistently proved themselves 
to be winners. The success of 
their first season promises to 
bring many winning years to the 
team in the future. This year's 
team members were: Lisa Brad- 
field (Trainer), Lori Zeeman, 
Beth Harris, Pam Helms, Kathy 
Stephens, Allison Holleman, 
Robin Davenport, Lyn Slon- 
ecker, Martha Davidson (Head 
Coach). 











:ce 



* + * 



; wmm. 




Allison Holleman swings through a perfect return. 



90/Tennis 



T 



~-l- 








vv*v^%v«*v 



\ 



Pam Helms executes a serve hoping 
her opponent can't return it Lori 
Zeeman aims for what appears to be 
an easy shot 




Women's Tennis 



t 



Tennis '91 



There were many bright mo- 
ments between the wins and 
losses of the 1984-85 Men's Ten- 
nis Team. The team practiced 
many hot and strenuous hours 
that all paid off once they were 
on the court against opponents 
of other schools. Under the di- 
rection of Coach Leslie C. Long- 
shore, Jr., the high potential of 
the team shined through in every 
set played. 



Swinging Into Success 





> 



m 




* ' ■ 



J 



A good serve can be the difference in winning or losing the game. 

Where did that little yellow ball go? 

The power and force behind a swing is most important. 



92/Tennis 



7 









Men's Tennis 



Tenr 



The Bark And 



Baseball, hotdogs, apple pie, 
and mom. All these are Ameri- 
can traditions. Baseball is rapidly 
working its way to becoming a 
tradition at Samford. The men 
on SU's team were hard working 
and dedicated; persevering to 
the end like the bulldogs they 
are. Under the leadership of 
Coach John Haywood, Samford 
is looking forward to the future 
and years of success. 




94/Baseball 



Bite of Bulldog Baseball 




Bulldogs always make the play count 



4 



Baseball 95 




Player *10 shows that taking chances is a big part of baseball as he slides into third base 



96 /Baseball 




Baseball /97 




SU's baseball strength is clearly demonstrated here as one team member guts it out to first base. 

This player is putting the wood to the ball to show precise formation of batting. 
With baseball sometimes being a game of chance, this player barely gets his glove around the ball to keep from losing it. 



98/Baseball 



_ 




100/Baseball 




Baseball 101 



Making Every 
Play Count 





. 



i -^ 



Hours of practice pay off when it's really time to swing that stick and prove your best. 






102/Baseball 



-Ji 




Action and reaction are both important when it takes 
a fire-to-first base to make the out 

Smile, it makes your face look good. 




Baseball/ 103 



Keeping The 



Cheering, initiating school 
spirit and working very hard to 
accomplish this stamina are just 
a few of the characteristics of a 
Samford University Cheer- 
leader. The six women and five 
men are chosen each Spring se- 
mester. 

Any student desiring to be a 
Bulldog Cheerleader may try out 
during the Spring semester. A 
clinic is held one week prior to 
tryouts to teach the candidates 
routines and stunts. 

The cheerleaders work very 
hard to perfect the many cheers 
and routines. They perform for 
both the Bulldog Football team 
and Basketball team. Although 
being a cheerleader is a lot of 
fun, it involves much dedication 
and perserverance, not to men- 
tion a great deal of time and ef- 
fort. 

This year's squad is: Mascot: 
Christy Stephens. First Row: 
Debbie Hand, Susan Corley, 
Dawn Cantrell, Jan Mulvaney, 
Marsha Pritchett, Traci Arm- 
strong. Second Row: Ken Giles, 
Bill New, Sandy Hulsey, Jeff 
Benefield, Wayne Morris. 



» • 








^ 



'JEM 



104/Cheerleaders 






Spirit Alive 




Cheerleaders 105 



eP~cr 



& 



v 



.o v 



v* 



A very graceful and precise ending to a cheerleading stunt is performed by 

Jan Mulvaney and Sandy Hulsey. 





li^~- 



i 'In 






Marsha Pritchett and Sandy Hulsey raise spirits high at the opening game of SU's 

basketball season. 




106/Cheerleaders 




Debbie Hand joins other cheerleaders to try to stimulate the Bulldog fans 



Cheerleaders 107 



Practicing and warming up before the big game 
makes for a good performance. 




I U0 



**W k -- 

m 




Smiles and spirit are important requirements for 
cheering, demonstrated here by Jan Mulvaney. 




108/Cheerleaders 



The Squad pauses for a moment to see the Bulldogs 
in action. 




Hours and hours of practice make this pyramid look simple for the Bulldog Cheerleaders. 



Cheerleaders/ 109 



The Mighty 

Bulldog 
Cheerleaders 



The unmasked Bulldog mascot, Christy Stephens, shows 

that all bulldogs aren't ugly. 

A strong voice is also important to the squad. 





1 10/Cheerleaders 




Ill 




I 



112/Sports 



: 




Sports/ 113 



<?f^ 








Miss Entre Nous, Who's 
Who, and Awards Day- 
Great honors for great 
people. Samford truly has 
outstanding students. 



Special awards and recognitions 
are given throughout the year, 
highlighted here are a few of the 
honors bestowed on Samford 
students this year. 




— 1» 




Christie Dykes. Miss Entre Nous 1985, stands with 
1984 Miss Entre Nous. Ginger Toxey. and Miss 
Alabama. Tammy Little 



The A Cappella Choir an honorary vocal group, sang at various churches on their spring break tour. 



*" 



recognition of special people 



Miss Entre Nous 1985 




Christie Dykes 

Sponsored by: Pi Kappa Phi 



116/Honors 



Master of Ceremonies Jody Hunt and Pageant Director David Sanford pose with former winner Ginger 
Toxey, Miss Entre Nous Cristie Dykes, and Miss Alabama Tammy Little. 




Ginger Toxey, 1984 Miss Entre Nous, presents Christie Dykes with the traditional 

roses. 

Pageant Director David Sanford is flanked by Ginger Toxey and Miss Alabama. 

Tammy Little. 



Honors/ 11 7 



Miss Entre Nous Runner s-up 1985 



On the night of March 19th Christie 
Dykes was crowned Miss Entre Nous 
1985. Her court consists of: forth runner- 
up, Virginia Cole; third runner-up, Amy 
Stengall; second runner-up, Rhonda Gar- 
rett; and first runner-up, Elizabeth Futral. 




Elizabeth Futral 

Sponsored by: Phi Mu Alpha 



Rhonda Garrett 

Sponsored by: Sigma Chi 



118/Honors 






Amy Stengall 

Sponsored by: Lamda Chi Alpha 



Virginia Cole 

Sponsored by: University Corale 




Honors/ 119 



Miss Entre Nous Favorites 



One aspect of the Miss Entre Nous 
Pageant is the talent competition. Each 
contestant in the pageant must per- 
form their talent for the judges. The 
following pages show the favorites per- 
forming. 



120/Honors 





Melodie White, sponsored by: American Home Economics Association. 
Sally Askew, sponsored by: Hypatia. 



Honors/ 121 



Favorites 



w» 



Jerri Lynn Clay: sponsored by Zeta Tau Alpha. 

Anne McCee, sponsored by: Angel Flight. 

Beverly Jones, sponsored by: Alpha Delta Pi. 





1 ^ u 




r C '^1 


1 ^ m 




[v^ 












^^jt[ 








« % 


^ 

H 

i 




122/Honors 







Honors/ 123 



Favorites 




124/Honors 



Entertainment was provided by Miss 
Jefferson County who performed a bal- 
et routine, Miss Entre Nous 1984 sang, 
and the multi-talented Miss Alabama 
1984 performed a song and dance act. 




Honors 125 



Who's Who 




Wendy Holt graduated from Samford with 
a major in Paralegal Studies with a concen- 
tration in Sociology and Law Enforcement. 
After graduation she hoped to be placed in a 
law firm in a paralegal profession. During her 
years at Samford, she was involved in SGA 
and Samford Association of Legal Assistants, 
a sister of Zeta Tau Alpha, and a little sister 
to Sigma Nu fraternity. She enjoyed the 
small, personal classes and the pleasant at- 
mosphere which Samford offered. She felt 
that the education she received in Paralegal 
Studies has adequately prepared her for 
work in the legal profession. 

John Floyd graduated from Samford with 
a degree in Public Administration and hopes 
to obtain a J.D., and a M.B.A.. and work in a 
law firm, or an Investment Banking Firm. In 
his spare time he enjoys playing racquetball, 
basketball and reading. John was a member 
of the Sigma Nu fraternity, Pi Gamma Mu, 
Phi Alpha Theta, Omicron Delta Kappa, and 
College Republicans. He held numerous of- 
fices including treasurer of Sigma Nu, trea- 
surer of SGA, Junior Class President, and 
Senator of SGA. He feels that through extra- 
curricular activities, one can become aware 
of unknown talents and usefulnesses. He 
feels that religion helps to make a better stu- 
dent because through the person of Jesus 
Christ, one has access to the deep inner 
truths about life and destiny. 

Elizabeth Cole has a major in Physical Edu- 
cation and Mathematics along with a teach- 
ing certificate. She plans to use her degrees 
to teach several math and P.E. classes along 
with coaching a team in either a Junior High 
or High School in Alabama. During her years 
at Samford, she received the Student Teach- 
er Award from Kappa Delta Epsilon and was 
also placed on the Outstanding Female Phys- 
ical Education Major Dean's list. She was also 
co-captain and trainer of Samford's first 
Women's Volleyball Team, the secretary and 
president of the Physical Education Majors 
Club, the athletic trainer for Samford's Base- 
ball Team, and a member of Kappa Delta 
Epsilon. She felt that extracurricular activi- 
ties helped form a more rounded student. 



Honors 



Who's Who con't 




128/Honors 



David Jamieson graduated from Samford 
with a degree in Accounting and Computer 
Science. He hopes to begin his career with a 
job in the auditing department of Arthur 
Young and Company. During his years at 
Samford he was president of both Phi Mu 
Alpha Sinfonia and BSU Choir. He was also a 
member of Phi Kappa Phi, Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Home- 
coming escort and Honor Scholarship. He 
feels that accepting the responsibilities of 
leadership in different organizations has 
taught him things that will last long past 
graduation. David feels that being a christian 
motivates one to reach his full potential, 
through the power of Christ in all areas. 

Elizabeth Futral has a Bachelor of Music in 
voice and plans to continue her vocal training 
at the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music in 
the Graduate Program. She was the presi- 
dent of Delta Omicron, vice-president of the 
University Chorale, and a member of the 
Samford Opera Workshop and the Minnie- 
singers. She was the 1984 Homecoming 
Queen, the first runner-up in the 1985 Miss 
Entre Nous pageant, and a member of Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa, Hypatia, and Phi Kappa 
Phi. She enjoys swimming, sewing, playing 
the piano, playing tennis, and jogging. She 
feels that extracurricular activities offer op- 
portunities in learning to work with people. 
She has enjoyed the ratio of students to facul- 
ty at Samford because it offers many more 
opportunities which would otherwise not be 
available. 

Karen Jones graduated from Samford with 
a degree in Computer Science and has a job 
waiting in Huntsville at Intergraph Corpora- 
tion. She was the president of the Math Club, 
vice-president of Pi Mu Epsilon, a member of 
Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Kappa Phi. She 
enjoys reading and needlepoint and she feels 
that her strong points fall in her leadership 
capabilities and organizational skills. Al- 
though she has enjoyed the concerned facul- 
ty and the small size of Samford, she feels 
that the school has become too concerned 
with its image, as compared with other aca- 
demic institutions. She feels that studying is 
the essense of college, that one should study 
as much as it takes to become the best stu- 
dent one can be. 



Honors/ 129 






Who's Who cont'd 



•. 



Claudia Wall and Djina Fennell 
Alan Love and Debbie Faulkner 



130/Honors 




Djina Fennell graduated with a degree in 
Business Administrative Services. She would 
like to work with IBM, and eventually be- 
come a manager. She was a member of Phi 
Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, BSU, Del- 
ta Omicron, and A Cappella Choir. She en- 
joyes running, aerobics, singing, water skiing, 
and painting. She feels that in order to be a 
well-rounded person, one needs to be in- 
volved in more than just studying. Extra-cur- 
ricular activities enable one to meet people 
and to become invovled with organizations 
that will strengthen one physically, mentally, 
and spiritually. She feels that the business 
courses she chose prepared her very well for 
a career in the business world. She feels that 
religion is a very important part of being a 
good student. "Study to show thyself ap- 
proved." 

Debbie Faulkner graduated from Samford 
with a degree in Early Childhood Education 
and Elementary Education. She hopes to one 
day teach in the first or second grade. She 
was the president of the Association for Child 
Education and the Alumni Officer/Public Af- 
fairs Officer for Angel Flight. She was also a 
member of Pi Gamma Mu, Phi Alpha Theta, 
Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Delta Kappa, 
and Hypatia. She believes that extra-curricu- 
lar activities are very important because the 
real world does not revolve around academ- 
ics alone. A person must be able to relate to 
other people to survive. 



Hono:> 



Who's Who con't 




Krista Peiham graduated from Samford 
with degrees in both Speech/Theatre and 
Secondary Education with a concentration in 
English. She plans to teach speech/theatre in 
a High School for a couple of years and then 
go back to graduate school. While attending 
Samford she was a member of the Delta Zeta 
sorority. Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Psi 
Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa and Sigma 
Tau Delta. She was also noted on the Nation- 
al Dean's List. She feels that extra-curricular 
activities are essential in helping a student to 
become a well-rounded, well-balanced indi- 
vidual. Krista feels that because of Samford's 
size, one has the opportunity to do something 
or be somebody without getting lost in the 
crowd. She has enjoyed the small number in 
each classroom allowing more personal con- 
tact with the professors. Krista depends on 
her Christianity for support, love and pa- 
tience. One of her favorite sayings is "To 
seek the will of God is the greatest research. 
To find the will of God is the greatest discov- 
ery. To do the will of God is the greatest 
accomplishment." 

Pam Morris graduated with a degree in 
Fashion Merchandising and a minor in Busi- 
ness. She plans to make her career in New 
York City with Lord and Taylor as a fashion 
buyer and consultant. She later plans to own 
her own business in the retail industry. She 
was a member of Alpha Delta Pi, Kappa 
Omicron Phi, and a Pi Kappa Phi little sister. 
She was the president of Alpha Delta Pi and 
Kappa Omicron Phi, the Freshman class sec- 
retary and the secretary and treasurer for 
the SGA. She enjoys intramural sports, sing- 
ing and needlework. Although she has en- 
joyed the opportunity Samford has given her 
to be involved, she feels that they need to 
update many areas of their academics. 

Gregg Nicholson has a major in Marketing 
and plans to begin a career in the Christian 
music business. He enjoys playing the guitar 
and tennis and also going fishing. Gregg was a 
summer missionary in New York City last 
summer. He is a member of Pi Kappa Phi, a 
big brother for Alpha Delta Pi, and a member 
of the Samford Concerto/Lectures Commit- 
tee. Gregg is the director of Koinonia which is 
Samford's contemporary Christian ensem- 
ble. Gregg feels he has received a very good 
education and enjoys the small campus and 
the individual attention that some teachers 
give to their students. 



Honors/ 133 



Who's Who cont'd 



Carol Hester and Karin King 
Martha Baker and Mark Sheffield 




134/Honors 



Carol Hester graduated with a Bachelor of 
Music in flute and piano with an Art major. 
She plans to attend graduate school to contin- 
ue her studies toward a Master of Music in 
performance. She would like to one day 
teach on the college level and work with chil- 
dren in private lessons. Carol was a member 
of Hypatia, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi 
Kappa Phi, and Pi Kappa Lambda. She was 
the winner of Concerto Aria for four years, 
the winner of the Birmingham Music Club 
Scholarship and the Dixie District Audition 
winner in flute. Her hobbies include reading 
and working with children and she feels that 
extracurricular activities help to make a bet- 
ter rounded person, as long as one does not 
let them take up too much time. 

Karin King left Samford with a major in 
Mathematics and a minor in Biology. She 
plans to attend graduate school so that one 
day she can teach mathematics on a universi- 
ty level. She would also one day like to use 
her abilities in speaking Spanish to bring oth- 
ers to know Christ, possibly on the mission 
field. She has been involved in numerous or- 
ganizations including president of Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Pi Mu Epsilon, Omicron Delta 
Kappa. BSU choir, and Beta Beta Beta. She 
has received awards from Hypatia, Omicron 
Delta Kappa, the Ministerial Association, and 
the prestige of being a senior honoree at the 
Hanging of the Green. She enjoys playing the 
trumpet, working with inner city youth, and 
training youth for missions and discipling. 



Honors/ 135 



Who's Who con't 




136 /Honors 



Clayton Campbell graduated from Sam- 
ford with a Bachelor of Music in Voice and a 
minor in Classical Guitar. He plans to contin- 
ue his study of voice in graduate school with 
plans of eventually teaching voice. He had 
been nominated and inducted into the Na- 
tional Dean's List, Omicron Delta Kappa, 
and Phi Kappa Phi. He was the president of 
A Cappella Choir, a big brother in Delta Omi- 
cron, and the kicking specialist of the Sam- 
ford Bulldog Football Team. Clayton feels 
that extracurricular activities can enhance 
the educational process and provide whole- 
some avenues of outlet but that too many 
people "major in the minors" of college life. 
He feels that Christianity, Christ-likeness, 
and not "religion" help to make a better stu- 
dent. A personal commitment to Christ af- 
fects every area of one's life. 

Prisca De Leonardo graduated from Sam- 
ford with a degree in Paralegal Science with a 
Political Science concentration. She plans to 
begin Cumberland School of Law in the fall of 
1985 to study corporate law. She was a 
member of Nu Epsilon Delta, and president 
of Samford Association of Legal Assistants. 
She enjoys collecting antiques of all kinds in 
her spare time and feels that her husband 
and 2 children provide the stability needed to 
be successful in school. She feels that the 
instructors that she has studied under have 
not only been extremely knowledgeable 
about their subject, but also interesting, sup- 
portive and willing to do anything possible to 
help the students achieve academic excel- 
lence. 

Pamela Hill obtained a degree in Pharmacy 
while at Samford and plans to practice in the 
retail selling and eventually own her own 
practice. She was the president of Lambda 
Kappa Sigma and Phi Lambda Sigma, little 
sister to Phi Delta Chi, and a member of Rho 
Chi and the Student American Pharmaceuti- 
cal Association. She feels that not only do 
extracurricular activities help one feel in- 
volved in campus life, but offer a welcomed 
break to studying. Pamela feels that religion 
helps make a better student because it pro- 
vides guidance and direction to a very confus- 
ing time in one's life. 






Who's Who cont'd 








138 Honors 



Jeroan Allison graduated from Samford 
with a degree in Chemistry and a minor in 
Biology and English. He plans to attend the 
University of Alabama at Birmingham Medi- 
cal School to be a doctor. 

Janet Weeks graduated from Samford with 
a degree in Biology and will enter Medical 
School this fall. She plans to be a missionary 
doctor. While at Samford she was a member 
of the Ministerial Association, Beta Beta 
Beta, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Omicron Delta 
Kappa, and Phi Kappa Phi. She held the 
position of president in Alpha Epsilon Delta, 
Beta Beta Beta, and secretary of Omicron 
Delta Kappa. Janet has enjoyed the concern 
that the professors show toward student's fu- 
tures and the fact that the school is small 
enough to show attention to each student's 
individual needs. 

Renea Bruner graduated from Samford 
with a degree in Accounting and plans to 
obtain a management accounting position in- 
volving computer work. She was a member 
of Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Chi Theta, Asso- 
ciation of Business Majors, Ministerial Associ- 
ation, and Samford Accounting Association. 
Renea believes that her education has been 
an excellent one and that studying not only 
improves grades, but also aids in true learn- 
ing and helps a student discipline him or her- 
self. Christianity helps a student keep studies 
and other areas of life in the correct perspec- 
tive. 

Amy Watts graduated from Samford with 
a degree in Psychology and hopes to be able 
to use it to help abused adolescents with men- 
tal disorders such as multiple personalities. 
She was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, 
recording secretary for Genesis Project and a 
resident assistant for C-Dorm West. She has 
also had the honor of being a member of 
Omicron Delta Kappa, Hypatia, and Phi Mu 
Ideal Pledge. 



Honors/ 139 



Awards 
Day 

1985 



I 



Awards Day was held on Monday, April 
29, 1985. Outstanding students from the var- 
ious schools of Samford were recognized. 
The following pages show some of the special 
award recipiants. 

Karin King received the Hypatia Award this 
year. The Hypatia alumni present annually a 
cup to the young woman in the senior class 
considered to be first in scholarship, person- 
ality, character and promise of future useful- 
ness. Karin also received the Omicron Delta 
Kappa Award. 

The Vernon G. Davison Award for excel- 
lence in Biblical Languages is presented by 
the faculty of the Department of Religion and 
Philosophy in honor of Dr. Vernon B. Davi- 
son, who for forty years was a faculty mem- 
ber and for thirteen years head of the depart- 
ment. This award is given annually to a 
student who has completed at least four se- 
mesters of Biblical languages and who has 
excelled in those courses. The award is a ten 
volume set of the Theological Dictionary of 
the New Testament. The award this year was 
given to John Frank Martin. 

Sheila Bullock received the Dunbar Memo- 
rial Award which is presented each year in 
honor of Dr. John Mead Dunbar who served 
as a faculty member in the School of Pharma- 
cy at Samford for more than twelve years. 
Dr. Dunbar is well remembered for his inter- 
est in students. Serving with him through 
these years and equally devoted to Samford, 
Mrs. Dunbar established and presents this 
award in his honor. The Award is presented 
to the student who has demonstrated those 
traits dear to Dr. Dunbar himself — scholar- 
ship and love for and service to Samford. 



140/Honors 



r 










1 




Hone- 




142/Honors 




The T alley Windsor Memorial Award was 
established by Dr. and Mrs. Jerry Windsor, 
graduates of Samford, in honor of their par- 
ents John Calvin Talley of Montgomery, Ala- 
bama, and Howard Jefferson Windsor of 
Webb, Alabama. This award is made annual- 
ly to two graduating students who are pre- 
paring for a church-related vocation. A cita- 
tion and a set of the Interpreter's Dictionary 
of the Bible are given to two students who 
have shown initiative, compassion, and in- 
volvement in a Southern Baptist church. The 
award is based on performance and promise. 
The two who received the award this year 
are: Jimmy Clay Davis and Larry Gipson. 

Kelly Pigott and Charles Ben Styles were 
the recipiants of the Herman Ross Arnold 
Memorial Award this year. The award was 
established in 1958 by the children of Her- 
man Ross Arnold, an Alabama Baptist minis- 
ter for fifty-three years. A citation and a com- 
plete set of the Interpreter's Bible are given 
each year to the graduating ministerial stu- 
dent who, in the opinion of fellow classmates 
and the faculty of the Department of Religion 
and Philosophy, has best exemplified chris- 
tian humility, unselfish service, and who has 
best applied himself to the improvement of 
his mind. 

The Service Guild Award is presented an- 
nually to the woman student who has contrib- 
uted most in social service to the university. 
This year the award goes to Prisca DeLeon- 
ardo. 

The recipiant of the Elizabeth Lowndes 
Award this year was Barbara Emanuel. This 
award is given in honor of the former treasur- 
er of the Woman's Missionary Union of the 
Southern Baptist Convention. It is presented 
to the most outstanding college graduates 
among children of Southern Baptist home 
and foreign missionaries. The award denotes 
high scholastic standing, superior leadership 
qualities, noble character, and steadfast in- 
fluence for righteous causes. 



Honor 



Friendliest 

Faculty 

and 

Students 



Dr. Janice Teal 

Professor of Education 

Dr. Mabry Lunceford 

Professor of Religion 



144/Honors 




STEP SING HONORS 




Also on Sweepstakes night two students are 
chosen to be given friendliest male and female 
awards. The organizations on campus nomi- 
nate one male and one female student, who are 
then voted on in a campus wide election. The 
two friendliest students for 1985 are Larry 
Yarborough and Dee Branch. 

One of the great benefits of Step Sing is the 
scholarships given to six students on the night 
of Sweepstakes. The students are chosen from 
applications they submitted. The faculty, ad- 
ministration, and student body select two stu- 
dents from each class. The scholarship winners 
for Step Sing 1985 are: from the Sophomore 
class, Bethany Naff and Beth Tomlin; from the 
Junior class, John Reece and Todd Crider; and 
from the Senior class, Laura Edwards and Mis- 
sie Hannah. 



Honors 145 





M 




What do we always want more of 
but never have enough time for, 
besides sleep? Events, up close and 
personal are all the special activities 
on campus which break up the 
monotony of studies. They include 
Convocation, Homecoming, Step 



Sing, lectures, drama presentations, 
professional entertainers, and 
speakers. These are the EVENTS. 
The other events are the day to day 
activities that make up the Student 
Life at SAMFORD. 



- 




^©@Rfl^ 




events make Student Life 



T 



& 



& 



J> 



, 



"Tip, &e*4e 
cutct 




148/Student Life 




Student Life/ 149 










150/Studenl Life 




Student Life/ 151 



■w ^ 



HOMECOMING! 




152/Student Life 




Student Life/ 153 



Samford Homecoming was charged with excitement as 
students gathered for the first football Homecoming in elev- 
en years. Alumni, faculty, students, and members of the 
1973 Samford football team turned out in full force to 
witness the festivities. 

The celebration began with a week-long series of events, 
including a side-walk painting contest, Red day, and a 
Homecoming Band Party. The Friday before Saturday's 
game a pep rally was held in the cafeteria. The cheerleaders 
and the band performed, and sorority and fraternity pledges 
presented skits. The associates of Lambda Chi Alpha, with 
a take-off on Bear Bryant, won the skit competition. The 
night's activities were capped by an announcement from 
Alpha Phi Omega that Samford now has its own live mas- 
cot — a bulldog named SU. 

Saturday's game began with the release of blue and red 
balloons. The band performed at half-time, and Suzanne 
Stigler was crowned 1984 Queen. Although the score was 
not all we hoped for, our Bulldogs fought hard against the 
Hurricanes. Samford can be very proud of its 1984 Home- 
coming gala. 



1 . Elizabeth Futral, 1983 Queen takes her last walk, escorted by Dr. 
Corts. 

2. Anxiously awaiting the pep rally, three co-eds speculate on to- 
morrows game. 

3. Colorful floats dot Samford's campus. 






154/Student Life 




4. Elizabeth Futral crowns Suzanne Stigler 1984 Queen as Ron Jones looks on. 

5. Sigma Nu promotes Samford spirit with their Homecoming skit 

6. Students enjoy dinner on the grounds 

4 7. Floats show Samford's feelings toward the Hurricanes. 









Whatever you do, do to 
the glory of God. 



1 Corinthians 10:31 



Student Life/ 155 




Senior Jan Macon escorted by Annesley De Garis 





The highlight of Samford's 1984 Homecoming game was 
the crowning of our new Queen, Suzanne Stigler. Fondly 
known as Stig, she represents in every way the outstanding 
students at Samford. Aside from being Samford's Home- 
coming Queen, she also reigned as Pi Kappa Phi's Rose 
Queen her freshman year. 

She is involved in many campus-wide activities, a mem- 
ber of Alpha Delta Pi sorority and the Panhellinic board. 
She assists Jenny Bridges as Campus Ministries President 
and also entertains audiences as an Act 8 performer. She is 
well respected as a member of both Hypatia, a women's 
honorary group, and Omicron Delta Kappa, a leadership 
organization. 



Senior Beth Borders escorted by Mike Castle 



156/Student Life 




Freshman Christie Dykes 
escorted by David Jamison 



Freshman Amy Stengler 
escorted by Scott McCollough 



Sophomore Penny Moore 
escorted by Brian Givhan 






lJ I III! I 

■■ II ' ■ 


1 


-# ^^r^Mfc 


B 






* •* 

1 1 


v 





Sophomore Dawn Cantrell 
escorted by Steve Hodges 



Junior Gracie Hudson 
escorted by John Floyd 



Junior Janis Thompson 
escorted by David Sanford 



Student Life/157 







FALL 
CARNIVAL 



Fall Carnival is an annu- 
al event at Samford, and 
anxiously awaited by stu- 
dents. Fall Carnival is spon- 
sored by the B.S.U. and 
money raised goes to sum- 
mer missions. Almost all 
organizations become in- 
volved by setting up var- 
ious booths to raise the 
money. One of the most 
popular money makers 
was a mud wrestling com- 
petition sponsored by Sig- 
ma Chi Fraternity. Money 
was also made by the sell- 
ing of Fall Carnival sweat- 
shirts. Other booths includ- 



ed face painting booths, 
slave auction, perfor- 
mances by ACT 8, a base- 
ball throw, computer dat- 
ing service, balloon burst, 
car smash, and a dunking 
machine. Booths were also 
set up by area churches 
and they provided hot 
dogs and coffee. Money 
they raised was also sent to 
B.S.U. Summer missions. 



1. Dean Cox helps clean up a student 
after mud wrestling. 

2. Melodye Dawson and Miranda Kel- 
ley grin for the camera. 

3. Allison and Aderholt enjoy this 
year's Fall Carnival. 





158/Student Life 



1. Debbie Hand and Debbie Flaker are auctioned off at the 
Zeta Tau Alpha slave auction. 

2. Fall Carnival is certainly something to scream about. 

3. Wendy Wade becomes a golf instructor. 

4. Cookies anyone? 

5. Face painting is a popular way to show what's important 
to you. 




Student Life/ 159 



"THE DARK AT THE |K 



The Dark At The Top 
Of The Stairs, by William 
Inge, was performed in 
Samford's Theatre Novem- 
ber 15-17 and again on No- 
vember 19-20. It was di- 
rected by Greg Womble 
and the cast includes Molly 
Bennett, Marty Higgin- 
botham, Chris Causey, Me- 
lisha Jones, Gina Billy, 
John Champion, Nicole 
Vanoy, and Wayne Patter- 



son. The play is the first 
modern drama presented 
by Samford University 
Theatre, and was a great 
success. The story is set in 
the mid-west during the 
1920's. It is a drama about 
a family struggling with a 
variety of problems. The 
drama unfolds telling how 
the personalities involved 
resolved their individual 
problems. 





160/Student Life 



f tOP OF THE STAIRS" 




Student Life/ 161 



r- 



44 



The Rivals" 

The Rivals, by Richar Brinsley Sheri- 
dan, was presented at Samford on the 
first and second of March. Directed by 
Victor Fichtner, it starred Leah Taylor 
as Mrs. Malaprop, Peggy Barker as 
Lydia Languish, and Chris Causey as 
Faulkland. 




162/Student Life 







"V- ' & 




The production is a delightful romp 
set in Bath, England, in the late seven- 
teen hundreds. It centers on Mrs. Mala- 
prop, who inspired the word "mala- 
propisms," as she tries to marry her 
niece off to a wealthy young gentle - 
man. 



Student Life/163 




164/Student Life 




Student Life/165 




166/Student Life 



_ 




Student Life/167 






STEP SING 
'85 



"T 



This year's show consist- 
ed of 14 competing groups 
in Men's, Women's and 
Mixed Divisions, with Delta 
Omicron, the music soror- 
ity, and Phi Mu Alpha, the 
music fraternity, providing 
the Fanfare and Finale. On 
the opposite page is shown 
the Junior Class presenting 
"Things That Go Bump In 
The Night," and the Sopho- 



more Class, who won first 
place in the Mixed Division, 
with "Can't Slow Down." 
The Freshmen won second 
place, mixed division, by 
taking us back to our child- 
hood as "Kids," and the 
Ministerial Association 
brought a tear to the eye 
with "The Praise Goes On." 

Karen Rogers, director of Alpha Delta Pi, 
accepts her first place award with pride. 





Greg Nicholson accepts Pi Kappa Phi's Trisha Lindsay gets a hug from Gay 
second place award. Bowen Step Sing director. 



Michael Hunter and Susan Graves accept first place awards for Sigma Chi and the 
Sophomore class. 



168/Student Life 



MIXED DIVISION 




J 
R 



s 
o 



F 
R 



M 
A 



Student Life/ 169 



WOMAN'S DIVISION 



This Page: 1 . Alpha Delta Pi took first place in the women's division, 
and won the coveted sweepstakes award with their magical theme 
"Spellbound." 

2. The sisters of Phi Mu took second place in the women's division as 
the "Heart Breakers." 

Opposite Page: 3. Zeta Tau Alpha presents "This Is Entertain- 
ment." 

4. Chi Omega shines like stars with "Tonight" as their theme. 

5. Delta Zeta demonstrates the art of communication as "Delta Zeta 
Reaches Out To You." 



AMI 











170/Student Life 




Student Life/171 




172/Student Life 



MEN'S DIVISION 




1. Pi Kappa Alpha remembers the singers and songwriters in their 
tribute to "Golden Hits." 

2. The brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha are "Makin' the Break" in 
their talent-filled show for Step Sing 1985. 

3. Sigma Nu Celebrates LIFE In America. 

4. With masterful, artistic form Sigma Chi, who took first place in the 
men's division, looks forward to a future that will be "Starstruck." 

5. Taking second place, the brothers of Pi Kappa Phi challenge 
viewers to take that "Once In Every Life" chance. 



sx 





Student Life/ 173 



NON-COMPETING GROUPS 




174/Student Life 







Student Life/ 175 



Step Sing '85 

It started 34 years ago on the 
steps of Old Main. A single director 
led a group of Howard College stu- 
dents in a half-hour "All Campus 
Sing." Not only has the East Lake 
Campus disappeared, even the 
name of the institution has 
changed — to Samford University. 
Yet the tradition of "Step Sing" re- 
mains. 




176/Student Life 







v\\ \\\ WW vV \ 






;!'\i ■m 



Student Life/ 177 



S-DAY '85 



S-Day is an annual event 
on Samford's campus. It is 
a day for all amateur ath- 
letes to show their skill in 
track, field, and swimming 
competition. Sororities, 
fraternities, the M.A.'s, 
and the classes participate 
in strenuous tests of skill, 
including the mattress 
race, an ice-cream eating 
contest, and traditional fa- 
vorites such as the 440 re- 
lay, 50 and 20 yard dashes, 
the mile run, the softball 



throw, and the broad jump. 
The Linoleum Brothers 
performed their comedy 
routine in the cafeteria to 
start off the afternoon's en- 
tertainment. A special at- 
traction to this spring's fes- 
tivities were hot-air balloon 
rides. Although it was a lit- 
tle windy, the balloon 
soared at last, and was the 
culminating factor to a per- 
fect day at Samford 
"Spring Fever." 



1. For the adventurous students, balloon rides provided a Bird's Eye view of S- 
Day. 

2. Anne Carol McGaha and Lisa Myrick watch the mile run with intense concentra- 
tion. 

3. Diana Wood puts forth an Olympian effort in the broad jump. 





178/Student Life 




Student Life/ 179 



Famous Faces 






Kennedy, Marcel Marceaux, 
Schevchenko, Goldstein; these are 
just a few of the famous names that 
attracted attention on Samford's 
campus this year. Convocations and 
Speaker's Forums brought in world- 
renowned lecturers from across the 
country. Spotlighted here are Sena- 
tor Ted Kennedy, on a campaign 
tour for Walter Mondale, and Ar- 
kady Schevchenko, telling of his life 
in the United States as compared to 
experiences in the Soviet Union. 



Donald M. Goldstein is a major au- 
thor who spoke to Samford students 
concerning his book Target Tokyo. 
Equally entertaining in a different 
way, Marcel Marceaux did not utter 
a word, yet his message was clear to 
those watching in LSW. His mime 
acts have provided entertainment to 
thousands for many years. Birming- 
ham residents and Samford stu- 
dents alike have enjoyed the variety 
of interesting and entertaining 
speakers appearing this year. 



1. Senator Ted Kennedy speaks during a special convocation hojjr. 

2 Arkady Schvchenko answers questions during a press confererTce. He is one of the highest- 
ranking Soviet officials ever to defect to the West. 

3. Donald M. Goldstein lectures to history students in Dwight Beeson Auditorium. 

4. Marcel Marceaux brings tears and laughter with pantomime. 





( 



180/Student Life 




Student Life/181 



The 

Final 

Piece 



- 



During the weekend of May 10, 1985, 890 seniors 
from the various schools and colleges of Samford Univer- 
sity received their degrees. Receiving an honorary Doctor 
of Divinity was Dr. Oscadelos Imasagie, President of the 
Nigerian Baptist Theological Seminary. 

The weekend's ceremonies began on Friday with the 
conferring of Associate Degrees on the graduates from 
the Ida V. Moffett School of Nursing. Dr. Anne Belcher, 
Director of Nursing Staff Development, University of Ala- 
bama Hospitals delivered the commencement address. 
Seniors and their guest were honored at the traditional 
Candlelight Dinner later on Friday afternoon. 

American Field Services President, William M. Dyal, 
Jr. was the Commencement speaker on Saturday, 
May 11. Alabama Attorney General Charles Graddick 

Commencement speaker William Dyal, Jr., chats with a new graduate 
at the luncheon following Saturday morning's commencement. 




Brian T. Guffin who received the John Mott Public Service Award poses 
with his Mother and Grandfather, both graduates of Samford. 
The 1985 Processional begins with Dean of Students Martha Ann Cox 
in the center. 




I 



182/Student Life 




Student Life/ 183 



TOP OF THE CLASS 




Sylvia Ann Brown (left) and Karen Kilgo Jones (right) received the President's Cup from Dr. Corts for maintaining a perfect 3 
point average over 4 years at Samford University. 




The top award winners at the 1985 Graduation are: Karen Kilgo Jones, and Sylvia Anne Brown the President's Award; The 
Public Service Award Winners were Brian T. Guffin, and Karin King. 



184/Student Life 



<c% 



r residents Corts and Mark Sanders 
address the class of 1985 for the last 
time on Saturday morning May 11 




Student Life/ 185 



FA© 




Classes, grades, late nights 
and labs are all part of the 
college experience; yet, 
after the diploma hangs on 
the wall, friends, faces are 
the memories that linger. 



I 



1. A Cappella Choir members snooze on their spring break tour. 
2. Charles Tourney takes a break from his daily routine. 
3. Julie Clark, Brian Witcher, Laura Billingsley, and 
Leslie Ennis peer around the miniature church at the 
Ava Maria Grotto in Cullman. 

4. A sprint to the finish on S-Day. 




Some faces are unforgettable and 
others are lost in memory. But 
brought back to mind within these 
pages are the smiles seen on 
Samford's campus in 1985. 








111 1 in 




-^OTE? 





Faces you can never forget. 






Making A Name For Himself 

In continuing "the quest for excellence," Dr. Thomas E. Corts was truly making a name for 
himself. The seventeenth president added and improved many areas of our 143-year-old Baptist 
institution. 

President Corts was born in Terre Haute, Indiana. He is a graduate of Georgetown College with a 
doctorate from Indiana University. Before coming to Samford, Dr. Corts presided over Wingate 
College of North Carolina. 

Referring to the improvements, Corts has already taken many steps of action. These include 
beginning the international semester abroad, expanding our library's Learning Resources Center 
with a computer lab, and adding the Southern Library 
Network for computerized cataloguing. Dr. Corts also 
rendered Saga — a new food services vendor and the 
remodeling of Lena Vail Davis Dorm lounge. 

Although many other adjustments have been made, 
Corts' biggest changes came in Samford's Athletic 
Department. He introduced the first Women's Intercol- 
legiate Volleyball 
and Tennis teams 
along with added 
strength/condition- 
ing rooms and 
equipment to Sei- 
bert Gym. Con- 
struction was start- 
ed on a new 
intramural field 
with the addition of 
a full-time intramu- 
ral director. 

Of course, the 
most significant ad- 
dition was the re- 
turn of football and 
the excitement and 
enthusiasm it 
brought. Even a 
new Marching Band 

joined the crowds in cheers and performed several half- 
time shows for the fans' entertainment. 

It is clear that with all these improvements and many 
more on the agenda for future years, President Thomas 
Corts is making a very good name for himself. 







188/Faces 




Dr. Thomas Corts 



Faces/ 189 



A Distinct Difference 




Samford's Board of Trustees 

Front row, left to right: Carey Gwin, M.D., General Practitioner, Jasper, AL; James C. Stivender, Partner of Inzer, Suttle, Swann & Stivender, 
P. A.; Helen Macon; Wallace Henley, Pastor, McElwain Baptist Church; Thomas Corts, President of Samford University; Joseph M. Dixon, 
M.D., Opthalmologist, Birmingham, AL; Ray Pearman, Vice President, Ray & Pearman Lincoln-Mercury, Huntsville, AL; William I. Byrd, 
Retired Circuit Judge, Alexander City, AL; Miriam Higginbotham, Associate Dean of Students, Jacksonville State Univ.; H.H. Grooms, U.S. 
District Judge, Birmingham, AL; Back row, left to right: W.A. "Dub" Ellis, Co-Owner, Ellis Bros. Seed, Inc., Centre, AL; Hollis Rice, Owner, 
Hollis Rice Livestock, Florence, AL; A. Gerow Hodges, Director, Liberty National Life, Birmingham; Donald C. Brabston, Retired Managing 
Partner, Ernst & Whinney, Birmingham, AL; Oscar A. Davis, Pastor Emeritus, Gadsden, AL; Harry B. Brock, Jr., Chairman, Central Bank of 
the South; Robert E. Lee Key, Circuit Judge, Evergreen, AL; Harry E. Kirkley, Pastor, First Baptist Church, Guntersville, AL; Robert B. Hall, 
President, Bob Hall Co., Dothan, AL ; Mark C. Espy, Sr., Executive Vice President, The Headland National Bank, Headland, AL; Austin 
Dean, President, Dean Oil Co., Cullman, AL; Robert E. Lambert, Jr., Retired President of R.E. Lambert & Sons, Inc., Darlington, AL; Ben B. 
Brown, Retired Senior Vice President, South Central Bell; A. Earl Potts, Executive Secretary-Treasurer, Ala. Baptist State Convention; Ben F. 
Harrison, Chairman of the Board and President, Harrison Industries, Birmingham, AL; Boyd Christenberry, Exec. Vice Pres., Marketing, Ala. 
Farm Bureau; P. Joe Whitt, Pastor, First Baptist Church, Hamilton, AL; Gilbert E. Johnston, Senior Partner, Johnston, Barton, Proctor, 
Swedlaw & Naff, Birmingham, AL; W.K. Stephenson, Pastor Emeritus, Hartselle, AL. Trustees Not Pictured: Boyce S. Albright, School 
Superintendent, Haleyville Board of Education; Joseph W. Avery, Pastor Emeritus, Phenix City, AL.; Sloan Y. Bashinsky, Sr., Chief 
Executive Officer, Golden Enterprises, Inc.; David H. Bentley, Jr., Pastor, First Baptist Church, Tallassee, AL.; MG Jerry Max Bunyard, 
Commanding General, U.S. Army Missile Command, Redstone Arsenal; William T. Coplin, Jr., Attorney, Demopolis, AL.; Garry Neil 
Drummond, Sr., Chief Executive Officer, Drummond Coal Co.; J. Hilliard Felton, Owner, Felton Hardware, Inc., Russellville, AL.; John B. 
Givhan, Partner, Albrittons & Givhan, Andalusia, AL.; Frank Hardy, Retired Colonel and Insurance Executive, Selma, AL.; Dan L. Hendley, 
President, AmSouth Bank, N.A.; Theodore Jackson, Retired Attorney, Dothan, AL.; Wallace D. Malone, Jr., Chief Executive Officer, South 
Trust Corporation; John P. Mims, M.D., Physician and Surgeon, Tuscumbia, AL.; Harry M. Philpott, President Emeritus, Auburn University; 
John C. Pittman, Regional Vice Preident, New England Mutual Life Ins. Co.; Virgil Pittman, Senior Judge, So. District of AL., Mobile, AL.; 
James A. Head, President, Head's Inc., Birmingham; H. Grady Ketchum, Pastor Emeritus, Jackson, AL.; George N. Wilson, M.D., Bessemer, 
AL. 



The Coveted 

James Buchanan Award 




Awarded to Dr. Marlene Reed 



Dr. John H. Buchanan, for whom 
the award is named, was a long time 
trustee of Samford University and 
served for twenty years as pastor of 
the Southside Baptist Church in Bir- 
mingham. He formerly served as Presi- 
dent of the Alabama Baptist State Con- 
vention. He was one of four men 
primarily responsible for the beginning 
of construction on the new campus. 



Dr. Marlene Reed was the honorable 
recipient of this award. She is a native 
of Houston, Texas and did her under- 
graduate work at Baylor University. 
She worked in industry for fifteen 
years until she started her graduate 
studies. Before coming to Samford 
four years ago, Dr. Reed taught at 
Northeast Louisiana in Monroe. She is 
married to husband Bill, who is the 



Minister of Education at Shades Moun- 
tain Baptist Church. The Reed's have 
two children, Barclay, a student at 
Samford, and Rochelle, a student at 
Northeast Louisiana. Besides teaching 
many management and economics 
classes, Dr. Reed is a very active teach- 
er in her church. She is also the advisor 
of Alpha Kappa Psi Business Fraterni- 
ty- 



People/ 191 



Dean Thomas Bishop 

Law School 




Dean Lonnie G. 
Black 

School of Music 



Academic Deans ! 



Dean Lee Allen 

School of Arts & Sciences 
Graduate School 




Dean John T. Carter 

School of Education 



Dean William D. Geer 

School of Business 





192/People 







Dean Martha B. Hearn 

School of Nursing 







Dean Stanley V. 
Susina 

School of Pharmacy 



Administrators 




Dean Martha Ann Cox 

Vice President for Student 

Affairs 

Dean of Students 



Mr. Gerald A. Macon 

Vice President for Business 
Affairs 

Dr. Ruric E. Wheeler 

Vice President for 
Academic Affairs 




Mr. Joseph Dean, Jr. 

Vice President for 
University Relations 



' 



People/193 



Coach Allsop grins as he addresses his 

heroic players at the annual sports 

banquet. 

Mrs. Black, the wife of Dean Black, 

director of the A Cappella Choir, served as 

a chaperon on the Choir's Spring Break 

tour. 



1 


'1 


< 

Ml -*J* J 


■jL 


1 





4 • i- 




wa* j 



The mighty Bulldog Basketball team 

receives words of encouragement before 

putting the final plug to their unsuspecting 

opponent. 

Faculty members enjoy picnicking outside 

the Biology building during the Alpha 

Epsilon Delta spring cookout. 



194/People 




Faculty 




Dr. Jerry Aldridge 
Assoc. Prof., Education 

Mrs. Judi M. Alexander 
Asst. Prof., Nursing 

Dr. Lee N. Allen 

Dean, Arts and Sciences 

Dr. Myralyn F. Allgood 
Head, Foreign Languages 
dept. 



Dr. James B. Angel 
Head, Health, Phys. Ed., 
and Recreation dept. 

Dr. Ray M. Atchison 
Prof., English 

Dr. Timothy P. Banks 
Asst. Prof., Music 

Dr. James Gordon Beasley 
Prof., Pharmacy 



Dr. L. Gene Black 
Dean, School of Music 

Dr. R. Stephen Bowden 
Asst. Prof., Religion and 
Philosophy 

Dr. Roy S. Brigance 
Head, Sociology dept. 

Dr. Margaret O. Brodnax 
Prof., English 



Mrs. Martha P. Brown 
Asst., Prof.. English 

Dr. Sigurd F. Bryan 
Prof., Religion and 
Philosophy 

Mrs. Barbara Lee Bullock 
Asst. Prof., Nursing 

Mr. Patrick D. Byrd 
Asst. Prof., English 



Supporting Pieces 



Faces/ 195 



Dr. John T. Carter 
Dean, Education 

Mrs. Jewell Carter 
Library Director, Nursing 

Dr. Ben B. Chastain 
Head, Chemistry dept. 

Mrs. Charlotte L. Coleman 
Asst. Prof., Spanish 



Mr. Skip Coulter 

Debate Coach, Speech & 

Dram. Arts 

Dr. William A. Cowley 

Assoc. Prof., Speech & 

Religion 

Ms. Martha Ann Cox 
Vice-Pres., Student Affairs 

Mr. Chad H. Denson 
Asst. Prof., Business 

Dr. Tom E. Denton 
Head, Biology dept. 

Mr. David M. Downing 

Asst. Prof., Church 

Recreation 

Dr. Donna L. Dunaway 

Assoc. Prof., Health & Phys. 

Ed. 

Dr. W. James Ellison 
Asst. Prof., Law 



Mrs. Marion A. Ferguson 

Head, Home Economics 

dept. 

Dr. James D. Fisk 
Asst. Prof., Chemistry 

Dr. Rosemary M. Fisk 
Asst. Prof., English 

Ms. Karen T. Ford 
Asst. Prof., Nursing 




196/Faces 




Mr. Billy T. Gamble 
Asst. Prof., Business 

Mrs. Candia C. Gann 
Housing Secretary 

Dr. Alto L. Garner 
Prof., Education 

Dr. William D. Geer 
Dean, Business 



Mrs. May H. Gilham 
Asst. Prof., Business 

Dr. Paul M. Hall 
Assoc. Dean, Music 

Ms. Donna Harless 
Secretary, Physics & 
Chemistry 

Mrs. Carol A. Harrelson 
Instructor, Nursing 



Mrs. Anne G. Hartline 
Nursing 

Dr. L. S. Hazlegrove 
Prof., Chemistry 

Dr. Martha Hearn 
Dean, Nursing 

Mrs. Mary-Kay Hill 
Student Affairs 




Dr. Thomas M. Hines 
Assoc. Prof., Foreign 
Languages 

Mrs. Bernice G. Hirsch 
Director, Foreign Language 
Lab 



Faces/ 197 



Dr. Calvin M. Howard 
Assoc. Prof., Law 

Mr. Jody H. Hunt 
Director, Student Activities 

Dr. Mike Howell 
Prof.. Biology 

Mrs. Mary H. Hudson 
Asst. Prof., Math 



Mr. Harold L. Hunt 
Theatre Director, S & DA 

Dr. James A. Jensen 
Assoc. Prof., Music 

Ms. Kay Johnson 
Reference Librarian 

Dr. Karen R. Joines 
Prof., Religion 



Dr. Charlotte F. Jones 
Assoc. Prof., Psychology 

Mrs. Joyce T. Jones 
Assoc. Prof., Nursing 

Mr. Robert C. Jones, III 
Asst. Prof., Business 

Dr. James Frederick Kelley 
Prof., Mathematics 



Mrs. Lee C. Ketcham 

Head of Reader Services, 

Library 

Mr. Stephen B. Knight 
Carillonneur, Music 

Dr. Martin L. Lambert, Jr. 
Prof., Pharmacy 

Dr. William Mabry 

Lunceford 

Prof., Religion & Philosophy 




1 



198/Faces 




Dr. Herbert A. McCullough 
Prof., Biology 

Dr. Ellen W. McLaughlin 
Prof., Biology 

Mrs. Kim B. Mangham 
Instructor, Home Economics 

Dr. R. Kenneth Manning, Jr. 
Prof., Law 



Mrs. Glenda S. Martin 
Secretary to Dean of Arts & 
Sciences 

Mr. Samuel J. Mitchell 
Assoc. Prof., English 

Dr. Perry W. Morton, Jr. 
Head, Physics dept. 

Mrs. Barbara S. Olson 
Costume Designer, S & DA 

Mr. Eric E. Olson 
Asst. Prof., S & DA 

Mrs. Frances W. Owens 
Asst. Prof., English 

Dr. Linda B. Pearson 
Assoc. Prof., Education 

Dr. William D. Peeples 
Head, Mathematics, 
Engineering, & Computer 
Science 



Dr. Joyce E. Rader 
Assoc. Prof., Nursing 

Ms. Katherine B. Randol 
Manager, Information Office 

Mrs. Diane H. Rasbury 
nstructor. Nursing 



Faces/ 199 



Dr. Marlene M. Reed 
Assoc. Prof., Business 

Ms. Bobbie B. Rice 
Secretary, Nursing 

Mr. W. Randall Richardson 
Instructor, Music 

Dr. Robert A. Riegert 
Prof., Law 



Mr. Ralph Eugene Rozell 
Assoc. Prof., Business 

Dr. Don C. Sanders 
Assoc. Prof., Music 

Mrs. Sharron P. Schlosser 
Asst. Prof., Nursing 

Mrs. Melanie Schultz 
Instructor, Nursing 



Ms. Dorothy R. Scott 
Asst. Prof., Nursing 

Mrs. Emily Anne Shoemaker 
Instructor, Math 

Dr. Melvin W. Smith 
Prof., Business 

Dr. John G. Sowell 
Prof., Pharmacy 




200/Faces 




Mr. Billy J. Strickland 
Instructor, Music 

Dr. Stanley V. Susina 
Acting Dean, Pharmacy 

Ms. Carol P. Taylor 
Librarian 

Dr. Janice R. Teal 
Prof., Psychology 



Ms. Mary Jean Thomason 
Technical Services Librarian 

Dr. Harry Edward Tibbs 
Prof., Music 

Dr. Witold W. Turkiewicz 
Distinguished Artist in Res., 
Music 

Dr. Lowell Vann 
Head, Art Dept. 

Ms. Hilda E. 
VanLandingham 
Instructor, Foreign 
Languages 

Dr. Kenneth E. Van Sise 
Prof. Business 

Ms. Terrie Lynne Walker 
Lab instructor. Biology 

Ms. Azilee M. Weathers 
Documents Reference 
Librarian 

Dr. Arthur A. Weeks 
Dean Emeritus and Prof., 
Law 

Ms. Joy H. Whatley 
Asst. Prof., Nursing 

Ms. Annie Ford Wheeler 
Acting University Librarian 

Dr. Carlton F. Whirley 
Prof., Religion & Philosophy 



Faces/201 






Mrs. Eva C. White 
Music Librarian 

Dr. Avalee Willoughby 

Prof., Health & Physical 

Education 

Dr. Donald E. Wilson 

Assoc. Prof., History & Pol. 

Science 

Ms. Olivia K. Wood 
Circulation Librarian 




ti 'H 




M-, *A 




Spring Break's finally here!, exclaims Mr. Tindal. Registration is over!, shouts Miss Frazier. 



202/Faces 




Mary Nell Frazier 

Manager of Student Accounts 
26 Years 







Gene C. Kelser 

Administrative Assistant to the 
President 
33 Years 




Dr. Herbert 
McCullough 

Distinguished Professor of Biology 
38 Years 










James D. McDill 

Mechanical Maintenance Supervisor, 

Physical Plant 

16 Years 



Thanks for your 
years of love and 
dedication . . . 



We 
Will 
Miss 
You 




Metta Fay Street 

Assistant Professor of Nursing 
10 Years 



203 



Seniors 



Kim Alewine 
Human Relations 

Margaret Allen 
Business Mgt. 

Karen Atkins 
Nursing 



Mardi Lynn Baker 
Psychology 

Dewey Barker 
Psychology 

Bert Barrow 
Business Mgt. 



Leah Baugh 
Accounting 

Gregory Bearden 
Music 

Gina Renae Billy 
Speech 




204/Faces 



Separating Pieces 




Ray Blanton 
Church Music 

Suzanne Bobbitt 
Psychology 

Susan Ann Boland 
Religion 



Micahij Boone 
Religion 

Beth Borders 
Music 

John Anthony Brooks 
Religion 



Laura Denise Browne 
Human Relations 



Faces/205 



Susan Browning 
Psychology 

Renae Bruner 
Accounting 

Sharla Dawn Buchannon 
English 



Kevin Bussey 
Public Administration 

Clay Campbell 
Voice 

Christian Causey 
Speech and Dramatic Arts 



Robert Moses Clark 
Church Music 

Jerri Lynn Clay 
Business 

Ed Cleveland 
Music Education 



Elizabeth Cole 
Interior Design 

Elizabeth Ann Cole 
Physical Education 

Ronald Lee Collins, Jr. 
Accounting 



206/Faces 











Patricia Darnell 
Math 

Jimmy Clay Davis, Jr. 
Religion 

Annesley Hodges Degaris 
Public Administration 



Marion Renae Doegg 
Pharmacy 

Aileen Duffey 
Pharmacy 

Lora Rene Etheredge 
Nursing 



Jim Eubanks 
Business Mgt. 

Debbie Faulkner 
Elementary Education 

Djina Anne Fennell 
Business 



Dawna June Franklin 
Nursing 

Elizabeth Futral 
Music 

Daniel Gass 
Marketing 



Faces/207 



Sonny Gessner 
Communications 

Jack Giles 
Marketing 

Thomas Goodwin 
Religious Ed. 



William Martin Gray, JR. 
Church Music 

William Mark Griffin 
Religion 

Mark Grimes 
Religion 



Billie Sue Groves 
Church Recreation 




208/Faces 




Lora Haas 
Human Relations 

Janet Alice Hale 
Spanish/French 

Tracy Hannah 
Human Relations 



Carrie Ann Hare 
Elementary Ed. 

Nancy Hartzell 
Business 

Pamela Diane Helms 
Finance 



Elizabeth Henagan 
Nursing 

Debbie Holcombe 
Public Administration 

Wendy Sue Holt 
Paralegal 



Faces/209 



Sharon Horn 








Elementary ED. 




T *" ,r rjt 




Jennifer Lynn Hornbuckle 








International Relations 




\ ' M 




Bruce Home 








General Studies 


r 
/ 


n 


L 



Jane Houchins 
Home Ed. 

Maria Hutcheson 
Accounting 

David Jamieson 
Accounting 




Keith Johnson 






^^Bk- w 




Music Ed. 




T"* 






Andrea Lea Jones 










Accounting 










Cynthia Jones 






// 




Public Administration 


m 


ii m 




M 



Leighann Keesee 
History 

Lisa Kelley 
Nursing 

Miranda Kelley 
Elementary Ed. 



210/Faces 








m 












Mary Kelly 

Public Administration 

Carol Leslie Kimbrough 
Occupational Therapy 

Brent King 
Finance 



Karin King 
Math 

Cheryl Lane 
Speech and Drama 

Debra Lincoln 
Administrative Ser. 



Bert Lipscomb 
Sociology 

Kenneth Loomis 
Church Music 

Greg Lyles 
Religion 



Scott McCullough 
Management 

Brenda McMeans 
Music Ed. 

Jan Macon 
Marketing 



Faces/211 



Stuart Mallory 
Communications 

Kirk Mardis 
Public Administration 

Charles Martin 
Accounting 



Frank Martin 
Religion 

Stephen Martin 
Religion 

Linda Mathis 
Business Management 



Patricia Matthews 
Business Administration 

Andrea Miller 
Public Admin. 

Tim Miller 
Religious Ed. 




212/Faces 




Karen Moore 
Education 

Pamela Morris 
Fashion Merchandising 

Tim Morrison 
Music Education 



Kim Nail 
Secondary Ed. 

Gregg Nicholson 
Marketing 

Jacqueline Ogles 
English 



John Oliver 
Church Music 

Joyce Oliver 
Business Mgt. 

Mary Palmer 
Math 



Faces/213 



Amy Pardue 
Music Ed. 

Victor Paschal 
Math 

MariBeth Patterson 
Religious Education 









* m ^^kM \ ^B 


Scott Pearson 


n^ni 


Human Relations 


^ *gJT 


Krista Pelham 


\ -*7 1 


English 


V^L 


Michael Prather 


^ ^$fc 


Pharmacy 


^Z- — -u 




C "wM 



Jeff Prince 
Human Relations 

Gordon Pugh 
English 

Kevin Purta 
Communications 




Mark Reeves 




Music Education 


fl z- - ^B 


John Repass 


■ ~ 4 0v 


Pharmacy 




Mindy Shannon Russell 




Nutrition 
214/Faces 










Donald Isiah Schrenker 
Business Management 

Bill Sellers 
Education 

Donald Edward Sharman 
Church Recreation 



Donnie Sisk 
Church Recreation 

Jo Smith 
Sociology 

Leslie Spiller 
Physical Education 



Suzanne Stigler 
English 

Charles Ben Styles 
Religion 

Iva Thomas 
Interior Design 



Elizabeth Ann Toole 
Nursing 

Frederick Thornhill 
Pharmacy 

Alan Thrasher 
Marketing 



Faces/215 



David Toxey 
Religion 

Dawn Upchurch 
Spanish 

Carey Upton 
Speech and Dramatic Arts 



Jonathan Varner 
Music Education 

Dianne Wall 
Early Childhood Ed. 

Elizabeth Watson 
Business 



Amy Watts 
Psychology 

Janet Weeks 
Biology 

Julie Ann White 
Home Economics 




216/Faces 




Gary Wright 
Psychology 



1985 

Leads the Way 





> N 



\ 



1. While at an intramural Softball game, Miranda and Jan take time to exemplify 
that true friendships developed at Samford last a lifetime. 2. Upon the news of 
Mindy Shannon Russell's pending graduation, she and Ginny McElveen jump for 
joy! 

Photos compliments of Dr. Whitt's Photojournalism class 









Faces/217 






Lorna Ruth Abies 

Donna Abner 

Lee Anne Abney 

John M. Adair 



Undergraduates 

Pieces of a whole 

Each new semester brings an influx of freshmen and 
transfer students. The Seniors graduate and others re- 
place them, as the faces and features of Samford are 
constantly shifting. Changes are occurring everywhere 
across our campus. Buildings are being remodeled, pro- 
grams added, new faculty hired and plans for a new dorm 
are being laid. Undergraduates are also a part of the 
conversion taking place on Samford's campus. A meta- 
morphosis is happening all around and undergraduates 
can transfer Samford's changing pieces into a unique 
whole. 



Terri Adams 

Dodd Allee 

Philip Wesley Allen 

Veronica Allen 




218/Faces 




Alisha Alligood 
Jeffry Allison 
Kelly Yvonne Allison 
Allyson Leigh Anderson 



Gerald Amos Anderson II 
Laura Jo Anderson 
Martha L. Anderson 
Stephen Brandon Anderson 



Paul D. Andrews 
Tamara L. Armistead 
Traci Armstrong 
Mike Armstrong 



Angela Arnold 
Elizabeth Bagwell 
Brenda Sue Bailey 
Chris Bailey 



Elaine Bailey 
Rebecca Baines 
Michele Lynn Barfield 
Steven Carl Barnett 



Faces/219 



Scott Barton 

Priscilla Beal 

Pam Beasley 

Lisa Beck 



Thomas Belcher 

Cathy Bell 

Laurel Bellenger 

Timothy Wayne Bembry 



Jeffery S. Benefield 

Mandy Bennett 

Sarah J. Bennett 

Emory Owen Berry 



Edward C. Bevill Jr. 

James M. Bishop 

Laura Bishop 

Robert Scott Bishop 



Cristopher Brown Blackerby 

Lee Ann Blackmon 

Renee Blair 

Sandy Blaxton 




220/Faces 



J£ 







Tommy Bledsoe 
Connie Bodiford 
Jonathan Boone 
Jewel Guy Boozer 



Keith Boswell 
Mark Bowers 
Delana Boyd 
Janice Boyd 



Faces/221 






Bill Bradford 

Rebecca Bradford 

Tricia S. Bradford 

Dee Branch 



Sherry Brasfield 

Diana Brasher 

Susan Denise Brock 

Glenn Brown 




222/Faces 








J. Mark Brown 
Louellen Brown 
Philip A. Brown 
Alisha Renee Bryans 



Lee Burchield 
Susan Diane Burrow 
Tim Lee Bussey 
Robin Bynum 




Lynn Cain 
Dorcas Camacho 
Alton B. Campbell 
Ginger Campbell 




Nellie Campbell 
Steve Canada 
Dawn Cantrell 
William Todd Carlisle 



Karissa Gwen Carlson 

John Carpenter 

John Carter 

Elizabeth Eileen Chambers 



Faces/223 



Lynda Lea Chambers 

Craig Chapin 

Patricia Dawn Chapman 

Teresa Lynne Chappell 



Mike Evan Chastain 

Sandy Chastain 

Milton Joo Jian Cheng 

Peytonne Leigh Childers 



Deborah Chilton 

Ralph Chin-A-Young 

Carol Christol 

Julia K. Clark 



Shawn M. Cleland 

Lance Graham Cole 

Virginia Cole 

Kelly E. Coleman 



Linda Gale Coleman 

Deiv Compton 

Lisa M. Compton 

Joanna L. Cook 



224/Faces 





Martha Coon 
Candy Renay Cooper 
Robin Denese Copeland 
Connie Covington 



Karen Leigh C igton 
Dick Cowart 
Amy Crawford 
PA. Crenshaw 



Faces/225 



226/Faces 




Stephen Todd Crider 
Tami Crisp 
Dawn E. Criswe 
Eric William Crittenden 



Sherry Crosby 

Terry Crosby 

Carla N. Crowder 

Karen Tipper Crumpton 





Steven Kendrick Culpepper 
Donald C. Cunningham, Jr. 
Mary Cunningham 
Andrea Curlee 



Connie Jeanne Cushing 
Leigh Ann Drabbs 
Jim Darnell, Jr. 
Gayle Dauscha 



David Davidson 
Laura S. Davidson 
Priscilla Davies 
Glennis Edward Davis 



Gwen Lanette Davis 
Tolbert Davis 
Melodye Dawson 
Jonathan E. Day 



*Zk 



William Knight Dean, Jr. 
Jennifer DeBrojun 
James DeCarlo 
Amelia Anne Deloach 



Faces/227 






Angela Dempsey 

Tami M. Denaburg 

Libbi Dewitt 

Michael Kent Dewitt 



Carrie Lynn Ditthardt 

Sharon Donaldson 

Frances Louise Drake 

Steve Draper 



Karen Janeen Duncan 

Bethany Dunlap 

James Dunn 

Tara Dunn 



Christie Dykes 

Leslie Eanes 

Mary Carol Edmunds 

Laura Leigh Edwards 



Mary Edwards 

Paul Eikenberry 

Kellye Elliott 

Sharon England 




228/Faces 



Elizabeth Fentress 
David Ficken 
Kristi Fields 
Edward Fisher 




Jennifer Lynne Etheredge 
Eugene Eudy 
Tammy Evans 
Scotty Farmer 



Faccs/229 



***\ 



Deborah Flaker 

Robyn Forbus 

Edwina G. Forstman 

Steve Foshee 



Jeff Foster 

Hunter Scott Fountain 

Robbie Fowler 

John Franklin 




^ "> f 



^ 



■V. 



zy 




>■ 






230/Faces 




Regina Cathleen Frazier 
Kimberly Jan Freeman 
Patricia Ann Fulbright 
Tommy Fuller 



Joe Galyon 
Terri Gamel 
Leslie Gann 
Vonda Kay Gann 



Renee Gardner 
Lisa M. Garrard 
Rhonda Garrett 
Beth Gault 



Laurie Geiger 
Linda Geiger 
Richard Geiger 
Kenneth Gibbs 



Frances Gibson 
Patricia Carol Gillespie 
Jeff Gilliam 
Charles Kyle Gober 



Faces/231 



Tara Godwin 
William L. Golub 
Miriam Goodwin 

Amy Graves 



Susan Graves 

Sonya Y. Gravlee 

William Morgan Green 

Martha Gregson 





232/Faces 




Tim Gregson 

Lora Ground 

Jill Faulkner Goggans 

Fred J. Gushue 



Lisa Gustafson 
Letitia Vi Hairston 
Becky Hall 
LaShawn Hampton 



Bryan Hancock 
Debbie Hand 
Missie Hannah 
Sherron Hannah 



r fVfirW&fl 




Mike Hanscom 
Phillip Hanvy 
Laura Harbison 
Shawn Alan Harden 



John T. Harrell 
Edward Franklin Harris 
Velva L. Harrison 
Barry Harwell 



Faces/233 




Kathy Lynn Henry 

Melinda Gay Herndon 

Melissa Hiley 

Tamber Hill 



234/Faces 




Shelley J. Hill 
Marcella Hobby 
Laura J. Hobdy 
Allison Holleman 



Jana Homberg 
Charles Hooper, Jr. 
Patrick Neil Horn 
Loruhama Horta 



Gene Howard 
Todd Howell 
Samuel Todd Huckaby 
Barbie Hudson 



Gracie Hudson 
William Hudson 
Lynn Huey 
Donna Huff 



Ann Patricia Hule 
Landon Hundley 
Michael Hunter 
Rebecca Jacks 



Faces/235 



David Neil Jacks 

Donna Jane Jackson 

Steven Thad Jarvis 

Grace Jaye 



Cherri Jobe 

Eric Heath Johnson 

Joe Johnson 

Michael Johnson 



Paul Johnson 

Sally Johnson 

Scott Johnson 

Alan M. Jones 



Beverly G. Jones 

Jane Ellen Jones 

Paul Jones 

Mitizi Keesee 



Bill Keever 

Susan Leigh Kelley 

Laura Anne Kellum 

Cynthia Kennedy 




236/Faces 




Guy Kerby 
Missey Lee Key 
Tracy Lynn Kile 
Carolyn M. Kilgore 







^1 

m i 









Won Kim 
Celeste King 
Scotty King 
Belinda Kircus 




Faces/237 






Keith Kirkland 

Mary Kirkland 

Kathi L. Knowles 

Alan Lancaster 



Linda Lee Landers 

Christopher Lane 

John Lankford 

Joni C. Lee 



Rod Leopard 

Mary D. Lelsey 

Sharon Lewellyn 

Bert Lindbergh 



Cathy Little 

John Gregory Long 

Leslie H. Longshore 

Jeff Loper 



Kimberly J. Love 

Dianne Lovett 

Kiplyn Elizabeth Lowery 

Terri Ellen Lundy 




238/Faces 




Naomi Lusk 

Laura Denise Lyman 

Jill McBrayer 



Charles Ray McCall 
Kay Elizabeth McCollum 
Sharon McCombs 
Sonya Yvette McCrary 



Faces/239 



Dana M. McCravy 

Mary McCutcheon 

Patrick J. McDonald 

Del McElroy 




240/Faces 







Anne C. McGee 
Cynthia Leigh McKenzie 
Heidi J. McKinley 
Neal Aligood McLeod 



Rob McManus 
Lisa Claudette McNeill 
Linda McPherson 
Larry McQuiston 



Pamela Mable 
Terri Lynn Maltese 
Shannon Maner 
Cheri Mangum 



Larry Mann 
Nancy Mann 
William Mann 
Merri Marett 




Sandra Margio 
Amanda Kay Markham 
Alexis Ann Marquez 
Jo Sharon Marshall 



Faces 241 



Rod Marshall 

Betsy Bobbette Martin 

Leigh Fran Martin 

Shannon Martin 



Mario Martinez 

Steve Martz 

Cynthia Maryanow 

Cyndi Mashburn 



242/Faces 





Judith Anne Mastin 
Lynn Matthews 
Susan Medlin 
Rhonda Merrell 



Nancy Mezick 
Mark Milwee 
Myrna Milwee 
Pamela Denise Mizzel 



Cynthia Monroe 
Kimberly Monroe 
James H. Montgomery 
Donna A. Moore 



Doug Moore 
Penny L. Moore 
Tim Moore 
Alan Morris 



Cindy Claire Morris 
Stacey Morris 
Wayne J. Morris 
Teresa J. Morrison 



Faces/243 






Jimmy Craig Moses 
Tony Moussakhani 

Donald Earl Musen 
Charles D. Myrick 



James Nabers Jr. 

Patricia Ann Nabors 

Bethany Naff 

Phil Hudson Neal III 



Adauto Neto 

William H. New Jr. 

Gena Nixon 

Kim Noland 



Teresa Nolen 

Neil Norman 

Stephanie Renee Nunn 

Sandra Oldham 




Poppi Ann O'Neal 

Christopher Douglas O'Rear 

Christa Theresia Osborne 

Phillip Pack 






iiLtvL 




244/Faces 




Johnny R. Padalino 
Cindy Padgett 
Laura Pardue 
Ben Pasley 



Sharon Pate 
Bruce Patterson 
Connie Rae Patterson 
Jeffrey Earl Patterson 



Faces/245 



Bobby Patrick 

Kenneth Gregory Patterson 

William L. Payne 

Stephen Peeples 



^WrPW 



Lynn Perkins 

Barbara Perrin 

Cindy Perritt 

Sarah Beth Perry 



Kristin L. Phillips 

Rosalee S. Phillips 

Jack P. Philpot 

Diane Pierce 



Letha Diann Plemons 

Phillip Pemons 

DeAnn Pope 

Lori Dianne Posey 



Charles Wayne Powell 

Gena Powell 

Laura Meriwether Powell 

William D. Powell 




246/Faces 




PWF^^ 




Marsha Pritchett 
David Proctor 
Angela R. Pruett 
John Puckett 



Saily Pyle 

Robert Glenn Rager, Jr. 
Mark Lee Randall 
Sharon Beth Randall 



Faces/247 



Jeanne Elizabeth Redman 

Jana Reece 

John T. Reece 

William David Rice 



Martha Richardson 

Egla Richey 

Lana Riddle 

Laurie Roark 



Darla Roberts 

Karen Romine 

Sheryl Dawn Rooker 

Wendy Rooker 



Robin Rosdick 

Helen Rozendale 

William Rudd 

Lori Russell 



Peggy R. Sanderford 

Allen Sanders 

Denisha Sanders 

Mark Sanders 







248/Faccs 




Karen Saunders 
Rebecca Sayler 
Jane Anne Scates 
Julie Lillen Schbnberg 



John Stuart Scott 
Stacy Lynn Seales 
Jessica Seals 
Meleah Segars 



Faces/249 




Cricket L. Self 

Rebecca Leith Senn 

Melanie Lynn Sharber 

Karen Shelton 



Dolores Alane Sherer 

Kerry Shipp 

Joey Shunnarah 

Andrea Vernette Simmons 




250/Faces 



^ 




ttM. i . 



Randle Sims 
Tseday Sirak 
Gordon Siskey 
Lauri Sitton 



Blake Smith 
Bonita M. Smith 
Janine Smith 
Keith Smith 



Leaellyn Smith 
Lisa Suzanne Smitherman 
Donna Sparks 
Michelle Spencer 



Jason Spinks 
Tim Spurgeon 
Tammy E. Staggs 
Sarah Standerfer 




Scott Steelman 
David Ray Steinberg 
Christy L. Stephens 
Libby Stephens 



Faces/251 



Beth Stevens 

Katrina Stipe 

Kayla Lynn Stoker 

Anna Story 



Suzanne Stout 

Lori Strain 

JoAnne Strickland 

Sabrina Stubbs 



Susan Sutton 

Emily Laura Tankersley 

Sandra Tate 

Beth Taulman 



Ann Marie Taylor 

Ginger Taylor 

Melissa Taylor 

Stefanie Terrell 



Hugh Alan Thomas 

Karla M. Thomas 

Keith Thomas 

Mark Thomas 




252/Faces 




Robert S. Thomas 
Pam Thomaston 
Clifford Alan Thompson 
Sharon Thompson 



Timothy Thompson 
Kim Thornhill 
Ronald Keith Threadgill 
Ginger H. Tidwell 



Faces/253 



Mary Susan Tirey 

Brian Tisdale 

Bebe Tomlin 

Kewanee Toney 



Ginger Toxey 

Norine E. Trad 

Rachel Treadwell 

Ronny Tricquet 




254/Faces 




Lorrie Turner 

Mary Carol VanCleave 

Vicki Vann 

Nicole Vanoy 



David Glenn Vaughn 
Joseph L. Vaughn, Jr. 
Caroline Vieh 
Amy Alana Vinson 



Jana Ann Vinson 

Hallie Elizabeth Von Hagen 

Sallie Waddill 

Wendy Wade 



Jennifer Walker 
Tracye Anne Walker 
Joel Wallace 
Leigh Ann Walling 



Keith Donald Warden 
Andra Louise Washington 
Vicki Wates 
Sephanie Watkins 



Faces/255 



Tim Watkins 

Stephanie Watts 

Joel Weaver 

Craig Webb 



Steve Webber 

Terry Webster 

Preston Weed III 

Stanley Weir 



Jack West 

Tony Randell West 

Mike Wharton 

Philip L. Whigham 



Maria White 

Ginny Whitehouse 

Gina Wilemon 

Tommy Wilkinson 



Joy Williams 

Tracie Williams 

Carey Ann Willis 

Brian Witcher 



256/Faces 





Diana Lynn Wood 
Howard Wood 
Pennie Wood 
Elizabeth Woodall 



D. Scott Worth 
Rebecca Wright 
Sherry G. Yancey 
Larry Yarborough 



Faces/257 



Jonathan Yeager 

Matthew Yeager 

Paul Yeager 

Steven Yeager 



<~ V 



M 





258/Faces 




Peoplc/259 




260/People 




People /261 




262/Closing 




Closing/ 263 



Colophon 



Special thanks to: "girls on 
2nd east", Stephanie Nunn — 
publicity, Lynn Cain — caption 
king, WVSU — unlimited use of 
phone and answering service, 
Kelly Pigott — spur of the mo- 
ment photography, Keith Kirk- 
land. Stacia Sinclair, Mr. Donald- 
son and the Purchasing Office, 
two anonymous football play- 
ers — valuable info., Todd Car- 
lisle Oooo — for giving us a place 
to vent our emotions. Dr. and Dr. 
Fisk and Gregory — concern and 
perserverance, Mike "The Year- 
book Specialist" Boykin — 



thanks for a major groovin' time, 
Terry Morgan — support and ser- 
vice above and beyond the call of 
duty! A very special thank you to 
Deborah Lundberg of Foley High 
School. 

The 1985 Entre Nous of Sam- 
ford University, Birmingham, 
Alabama was printed in offset 
lithography by Herff Jones Year- 
books in Montgomery, Alabama. 
Dr. Rosemary Fisk served as 
Faculty Advisor and Mr. Terry 
Morgan represented Herff Jones 
as Technical Consultant. 
This publication was printed in 



Editor — Cindy Padgett 
Greeks — Clay Chaffin, Editor 

Hallie Von Hagen 
Organizations — Lee Ann Blackmon, Editor 
Hallie Von Hagen 
Debbie Flaker 
Amelia DeLoach 
Phil Hanvy 
Athletics — Todd Carlisle, Editor 
Honors — Alisha Alligood, Editor 

Debbie Flaker 
Student Life — Hallie Von Hagen, Editor 

Lori Sessions 
People — Hallie Von Hagen, Editor 
Phil Hanvy 
Debbie Flaker 
Nellie Campbell 
Amelia DeLoach 
Typing — Debbie Flaker 
Phil Hanvy 
Nellie Campbell 
Amelia DeLoach 
Laura Lyman 
Photography and Supporters — Lori Sessions 

John Carter 
Jimmy Denson 
Bryan Skinner 
Lew Arnold 
Faculty Advisors — S.J. Mitchell 

Dr. Rosemary Fisk 
Herff Jones Representative — Terry Morgan 






a limited edition of 1000 copies 
with 264 content pages. 

The cover utilizes speical 
Leathertex material in #1505 
Smokey Blue with #F5 copper 
hot-foil stamping, and a unique 
brush grain. It is mounted on a 
160 point binder's board. Con- 
tent paper stock is 80 lb. dull 
enamel and front endsheets are 
short trimmed on 65 lb. paper 
stock. The book is smyter-sewn 
in 16 page signatures, trimmed 
to 9x12. 

In addition to the Herff Jones 
600 Black Base ink there are 37 



pages of four color process. All 
captions and body copy are set in 
8, 10, 12, and 14 point Souvenir 
Light. Headlines and Division 
Headlines are set in 36 point 
Souvenir Light, Tiffany Heavy 
and Helvetica Medium except 
were Formatt Type 42 point Mis- 
tral was used in the Greek Sec- 
tion. 

No portion of this publication 
may be reprinted or reproducec 
in any way without the express 
permission of the 1985 Entre 
Nous Staff, all rights reserved. 



9 



264/Closing